|Statement||by A.O. Jackson.|
|Series||Ethnological publications ;, no. 53|
|LC Classifications||GN656 .J33 1975|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 81 p. :|
|Number of Pages||81|
|LC Control Number||2001321653|
The ethnic composition of the Ciskei and Transkei (Ethnological publications) [Jackson, A. O] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The ethnic composition of the Ciskei and Transkei (Ethnological publications)Author: A. O Jackson. Ciskei, also called Xhosa-Ciskei or Xosa-Ciskei, former republic (though never internationally recognized as such) and Bantustan that was inhabited principally by Xhosa-speaking people in Southern bordered the Indian Ocean on the southeast and was bounded by the Republic of South Africa on the southwest, northwest, and northeast. A fingerlike extension of South African territory on. The Ciskei Versus the Transkei in Historical Perspective. It is impossible to say with any certainty why the Xhosa-speaking people have been divided between the two rival Bantustans of Ciskei and Transkei. The most common popular explanation is that this is an example of 'divide and rule', and that its main purpose is the preservation of East. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.
Transkei (/ t r æ n ˈ s k eɪ, t r ɑː n-,-ˈ s k aɪ /, meaning the area beyond [the river] Kei), officially the Republic of Transkei (Xhosa: iRiphabliki yeTranskei), was an unrecognised state in the southeastern region of South Africa from to It was a Bantustan — an area set aside for black South Africans of Xhosa descent — and operated as a nominally independent Capital: Umtata (now Mthatha). Source: Muriel Horrell, The African Homelands of South Africa (Johannesburg, ), 37– a These figures on Xhosa population will be affected by transfers of territory from the Ciskei to the Transkei in b Homelands have not yet been designated for these peoples. c This figure was stated by a minister on 4 March to be , -One of the outstanding characteristics of the book is the way it demonstrates that gender relations were integral to the continued mutations of the unstable phenomenon known as 'Ciskei.' The book is a vindication of Mager's position that when one views a slice of history through the perspectives of gender, unnoticed areas of it become Cited by: The Mpondo people, also called amaMpondo, are a Southern African Nguni/Mbo ethnic group. Their traditional homeland has been in the contemporary era Eastern Cape province of South Africa, more specifically what used to be the Transkei region. They speak a Nguni / Mbo language called isiMpondo which is similar to other Mbo languages like Siswati, IsiHlubi and isiNdebele.
Books shelved as ethnic: The Help by Kathryn Stockett, Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston, The Audacity of Hope: Thoughts on Reclaiming t. Transkei Travel Map: The map seen on the right is a basic sample. The fully detailed, GPS-compatible, waterproof map of the entire Wild Coast is widely available from bookshops and sports stores in most major centers, and many Wild Coast resorts. The retail price is around R (around $10) and can be purchased on-line at (shelved 3 times as ethnic-studies) avg rating — 23, ratings — published Want to Read saving. Publication date Note Includes indexes. Related Work Transkei (South Africa). Constitution (). Ciskei (South Africa) Constitution (). Venda (South Africa).