By Joan G. Fairweather
Read Online or Download A Common Hunger: Land Rights in Canada And South Africa (Missing Voices Series) PDF
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Extra resources for A Common Hunger: Land Rights in Canada And South Africa (Missing Voices Series)
Pontiac was not among them, but seeing no alternative, he too signed an agreement the following year. This agreement allowed the British to reoccupy their forts with only one condition: that Indian hunting grounds remained undisturbed. Thus, the Indians were able to keep partial control over their lands; but the capitulation to the British and alienation of large swaths of their land was a serious blow to Indian independence. An important outcome of the Pontiac war was the Royal Proclamation of 763, which set a boundary line between white and native America along the Appalachian chain.
But language – or rather the use or manipulation of language – has nevertheless played an important role in the relationship between white and black South Africans, especially during the apartheid era. Despite their overwhelming numerical presence, Africans were rendered “invisible” by their treatment as units of labour in whiteowned mines, farms and factories. White employers (who referred to themselves as “Baas” or “Master”) seldom called their employees by their African names or spoke their languages.
The Land and the People ◉ c hapte r on e 35 While the British were motivated at least in part by genuine fear of reprisals from the powerful Indian nations that surrounded them, the Royal Proclamation clearly recognized the inherent rights of aboriginal peoples to their ancestral territories. As such, it remains the legal basis for many Indian reserves, land claims, and aboriginal rights issues in the United States and Canada. During the next phase of European conﬂict – between Great Britain and the rebellious Thirteen Colonies – Indian military alliances came under the greatest pressure.
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