5 edition of Critics of empire: British Radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa 1895-1914. found in the catalog.
Critics of empire: British Radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa 1895-1914.
Bibliography: p. -352.
|LC Classifications||JV1018 .P67|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 369 p.|
|Number of Pages||369|
|LC Control Number||68020349|
Porter, B, Critics of Empire: British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa, – (Macmillan, London) Google Scholar Preston, R, forthcoming, “Horticultural imperialism: imaginary travels and the culture of exotics within nineteenth-century British gardens”, EcumeneCited by: Special Branch, History 'Critics of Empire' 'Battle of the styles' 'Critics of empire: British Radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa ' -- subject(s): Colonies, History 'The refugee.
The UK is marking the 50th anniversary of of Winston Churchill's death. Many regard him as the greatest Briton, but for some he remains intensely controversial. The British Empire: The End of Colonialism, Lucent Books, In a history designed specifically for high school students, Lace details the factors that led to the fall of the British Empire. Rieder, John, Colonialism and the Emergence of Science Fiction, Wesleyan,
Justification for Empire, European Concepts. The term empire, derived from the Latin word imperium, contains at least three overlapping senses: a limited and independent rule, a territory embracing more than one political community, and the absolute sovereignty of a single three of these components were in play when the European overseas expansion gathered speed in the late. 2 Martin Meredith, Diamonds, Gold, and War: The British, the Boers, and the Making of South Africa (New York: Public Affairs, ) ISBN Kate O’Malley, Ireland, India and Empire: Indo-Irish Radical Connections, (Studies in Imperialism) (Manchester University Press, ) ISBN Bernard Porter, The Absent-Minded Imperialists: Empire, Society and Culture in.
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Critics of Empire. British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa [Porter, Bernard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Critics of Empire. British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa Cited by: Critics Of Empire.
British Radical Attitudes To Colonialism In Africa [Porter, Bernard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Critics Of Empire. British Radical Attitudes To Colonialism In Africa Author: Bernard Porter.
Critics of empire: British Radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa London, Melbourne [etc.] Macmillan; New York, St. Martin's P., (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Bernard Porter. Vol. 13, No. 4, Dec., Published by: Cambridge University Press. British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa, by Bernard Porter.
Critics of Empire: British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa, by Bernard Porter. It will be argued that much of the antiimperial agitation from which Hobson’s book arose was built upon an existing radical discourse of some antiquity.
That discourse was reshaped in the s and during the war, but in creating a concept of ‘financial imperialism’ Hobson and other radicals inherited as much as they by: 4. Bernard Porter, Critics of Empire: British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa (London: MacMillan, ).
Richard Price, Making Empire (Cambridge: CUP, ). Edward Spiers, The Victorian Soldier in Africa (Manchester: Manchester University Press, ). Week 5 – Proconsuls. THE ECONOMICS AND ETHICS OF BRITISH IMPERIALISM - Volume 55 Issue 1 - P.
CAIN. 17 Porter, Bernard, Critics of empire: British radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa, – (Cambridge, ). 18 Hobson. 6 Bernard Porter, “Liverpool and Africa,” Critics of Empire: British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa,New York: St.
Martin’s Press,Online Edition. Author: Kiri Ramsey. Insurgent Empire shows how Britain’s enslaved and colonial subjects were active agents in their own liberation. What is more, they shaped British ideas of freedom and emancipation back in the United Kingdom.
Priyamvada Gopal examines a century of dissent on the question of empire and shows how British critics of empire were influenced by rebellions and resistance in the colonies, from the.
In days to come they were to contribute to American distrust of Western Europe and of the British Empire. Hobson helped make the British averse to the exercise of colonial rule; he provided indigenous nationalists in Asia and Africa with the ammunition to resist rule from Europe.
AfterHobson's technical interpretations came under sharp Author: J.A. Hobson. Porter, Critics of Empire: British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa, – (), especially pp. 73–9, – A vigorous pamphlet battle was waged between supporters and opponents of the war: J.
Galbraith, The Pamphlet Campaign on the Boer War’, Journal ofModem History, 24 Cited by: 4. The Second Boer War broke out in September and was the endgame in the struggle for power in southern Africa that saw Britain fight a highly controversial war against two Christian, mostly Protestant, colonial nations governed by settlers of European, predominantly Dutch, origin.
PDF | OnMichel Lafon and others published The other side of the story. Colonial politics still shape attitudes to language use in school in Africa. Contrast between South Africa and.
Cultural imperialism, also called cultural colonialism, comprises the cultural aspects of imperialism. "Imperialism" here refers to the creation and maintenance of unequal relationships between civilizations, favoring a more powerfulthe cultural imperialism is the practice of promoting and imposing a culture, usually that of a politically powerful nation, over a less.
Geography's Empire: Histories of Geographical Knowledge. F Driver. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space 1 Critics of Empire: British Radical Attitudes to Colonialism in Africa, – (Macmillan, London)Cited by: One of the works to which they will turn will be Bernard Porter's Critics of Empire, 'a portrayal of British radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa 14 ' Its scope being limited to Africa, the balance of the anti-imperial attitudes analysed might have been different if the whole of the Empire, and especially India, had been included.
Post-colonial readings of The Tempest were inspired by the decolonisation movements of the s and s in Africa, the Caribbean and Latin America.
Jyotsna Singh describes how these readings challenge more traditional interpretations of the play, questioning Prospero's ownership of the island and rethinking the role of Caliban.
Colonialism is the policy of a country seeking to extend or retain its authority over other people or territories, generally with the aim of economic dominance.
In the process of colonisation, colonisers may impose their religion, economics, and other cultural practices on indigenous peoples. The foreign administrators rule the territory in pursuit of their interests, seeking to benefit from the colonised.
About Insurgent Empire. How rebellious colonies changed British attitudes to empire. Insurgent Empire shows how Britain’s enslaved and colonial subjects were active agents in their own liberation.
What is more, they shaped British ideas of freedom and emancipation back in the United Kingdom. If you support human rights you're obliged to be an anti-colonialist, argues scholar At the height of the British Empire, many Britons came to a radical conclusion — perhaps the empire shouldn.
Lord Curzon, a prominent 19th century British conservative politician and proponent of empire, believed that the key colony in the British empire was: South Africa. Although best known for his work to create an independent India, Mohandas Gandhi first gained recognition for his legal work in the British .Critics of empire: British Radical attitudes to colonialism in Africa by Bernard Porter 1 edition - first published in Anti-imperialism in political science and international relations is a term used in a variety of contexts, usually by nationalist movements who want to secede from a larger polity or as a specific theory opposed to capitalism in Marxist–Leninist discourse, derived from Vladimir Lenin's work Imperialism, the Highest Stage of Capitalism.
A less common usage is by supporters of a non-interventionist foreign policy. People who categorize themselves as anti-imperialists .