3 edition of Chiefs and councils in Rhodesia: transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power found in the catalog.
Chiefs and councils in Rhodesia: transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power
A. K. H. Weinrich
Bibliography: p. -247.
|Statement||[by] A. K. H. Weinrich (Sister Mary Aquina).|
|LC Classifications||DT962.42 .W45|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xix, 252 p., 4 plates.|
|Number of Pages||252|
|LC Control Number||72175990|
Funded through the Humanities Open Book, which is jointly sponsored by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. Statement of Responsibility: edited by David R. Colburn and Jane L. Landers. The most prominent advocate of political equality was the French-Swiss thinker Jean-Jacques Rousseau (), who identified with simple working people and deeply resented the privileges enjoyed by elite classes. In his influential book The Social Contract (), Rousseau argued that members of a society were collectively the sovereign.
The districts are administered by hereditary chiefs, state ministry functionaries, and, since the coup in , military officers. There are 22 principal and ward chiefs who operate, roughly, at the level of the district or above. Nineteen of these chiefs are direct descendents of the first house of Moshoeshoe. Barotseland’s unique status was endorsed even after the amalgamation of the two territories of North-Western Rhodesia and North-Eastern Rhodesia on 17 August , to form Northern Rhodesia, through the Northern Rhodesia Order-in-Council
Security and Democracy in Southern Africa. This page intentionally left blank. The Wits P&DM Governance Series. The Wits P&DM Governance Series explores the challenges and politics of governance and service delivery in unequal and limited resource contexts such as South and Southern Africa, by publishing relevant scholarly research. By focusing on comparative public administration. Port Manteaux churns out silly new words when you feed it an idea or two. Enter a word (or two) above and you'll get back a bunch of portmanteaux created by jamming together words that are conceptually related to your inputs.. For example, enter "giraffe" and you'll get .
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Chiefs and councils in Rhodesia: transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power [Weinrich, A. H] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Chiefs and councils in Rhodesia: transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic powerCited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Weinrich, A.K.H., Chiefs and councils in Rhodesia: transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power.
Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia:Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power: Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power (1st Edition) by A.K.H. Weinrich Hardcover, Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN / Fine cloth copy in a good if somewhat edge-nicked and dust-dulled dw, now Edition: 1st Edition.
History Native Affairs Department, In the British South Africa Company established the Native Affairs Department to be responsible for the welfare of black Africans living on tribal trust lands in the colony of Southern Head of the Department was the Administrator in Council; beneath him was the Secretary for Native iction: Rhodesia.
CHIEFS AND COUNCILS IN RHODESIA. TRANSITION FROM PATRIARCHAL TO BUREAUCRATIC POWER. By A. Weinch (Sister Mary Aquba, O.P.). Columbia, South Carolina: University of South Carolina Press, Pp. xix, $ Reviewing this book at a time when the Smith regime, in response to, suc-cessful guerrilla incursions, is reportedly arming.
Weinrich, A. H., Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia: Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power (Columbia, ). Werbner, R., ‘ Smoke from the Barrel of a Gun: Postwars of the Dead, Memory and Reinscription in Zimbabwe ’, in Werbner, R.
(ed), Memory and the Postcolony: African Anthropology and the Critique of Power (London, ). Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia. Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power. Article. Jan ; This book is published under the title ‘Evaluating Transnational NGOs: Legitimacy.
THE NORTHERN RHODESIA JOURNAL. Vol 1 () 3. CHIEFS AND COUNCILS IN RHODESIA. Transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power. H Weinrich. RHODESIA AND INDEPENDENCE. A study in British colonial policy by Kenneth Young. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS SOLDIERING IN SOUTH AFRICA. A personal narrative.
Weinrich, Anna Katharina Hildegard () Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia: Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power, London: Heinemann. Google Scholar Whitacker, Sylvester () The Politics of Tradition: Continuity and Change in Northern Nigeria –, Princeton NJ: Princeton University Press.
Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia: Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power, Werbner, R. Ritual Passage, Sacred Journey: The Process and Organization of Religious Movement, ——. African Farmers in Rhodesia: Old and New Peasant Communities in Karangaland, Well, while you take in the daffodil yellow walls, the eighteen pristine towering glass book shelves and cabinets just redolent with enlightenment, here is list of reasons you should visit here more often.
fantastic historic books and where to find them. Weinrich, A. H., Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia: transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power, London, Heinemann, THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT AND URBAN HOUSING, R.
Allen Hays, Although the special focus of the book is the role of ideology, the approach is. THE NORTHERN RHODESIA JOURNAL. Vol 1 () 3 CHIEFS AND COUNCILS IN RHODESIA. Transition from patriarchal to bureaucratic power. H Weinrich. RHODESIA AND. Available in the National Library of Australia collection.
Author: Weinrich, A. (Anna Katharina Hildegard), ; Format: Book; xii, p. illus. 23 cm. Ben Cousins, “Property and Power in Zimbabwe’s communal lands: A.K. Weinrich, Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia: Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power (London: HathiTrust, ).
Google Scholar. Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia. Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power. Article. Jan ; This is a book project that I have been working on this year and hope to complete next year.
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Chiefs and Councils in Rhodesia: Transition from Patriarchal to Bureaucratic Power [By] A. Weinrich (Sister Mary Aquina) Weinrich, A.
() Published by London, Heinemann (). A landlocked country of south central Africa, Zimbabwe (formerly Rhodesia) lies between the Zambezi River on then and the Limpopo River on the s. It has an area ofsq km (, sq mi), with a length of km ( mi) wnw – ese and a width of km ( mi) nne – ssw.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs.
Images. An illustration of a heart shape Donate. An illustration of text ellipses. Colonialism. I. Political AspectsRupert Emerson. BIBLIOGRAPHY. II. Economic AspectsD. K. Fieldhouse. BIBLIOGRAPHY.
I POLITICAL ASPECTS. Colonialism is the establishment and maintenance, for an extended time, of rule over an alien people that is separate from and subordinate to the ruling power.- Environmental devastation and endemic warfare ultimately led to conquest by outside forces after about b.c.e.
These outside powers built large territorial states or bureaucratic empires encompassing all or most of Mesopotamia. - Mesopotamian models may have influenced Egypt's step pyramids and system of writing.B Oomen, Chiefs in South Africa: Law, Power and Culture in the Post-Apartheid Era, pp.
See also Oomen, “Group Rights in Post-Apartheid South Africa: The Case of the Traditional Leaders” in Journal of Legal Pluralism 4,p.