Race and empire in British politics

by Paul B. Rich

Publisher: Cambridge University Press in Cambridge [England], New York

Written in English
Cover of: Race and empire in British politics | Paul B. Rich
Published: Pages: 274 Downloads: 993
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Places:

  • Great Britain,
  • Commonwealth countries
  • Subjects:

    • Commonwealth (Organization) -- History,
    • Racism -- Great Britain -- History,
    • Great Britain -- Race relations,
    • Great Britain -- Politics and government,
    • Great Britain -- Colonies -- Race relations,
    • Great Britain -- Colonies -- Emigration and immigration,
    • Commonwealth countries -- History
    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 267-268) and index.

      StatementPaul B. Rich.
      SeriesComparative ethnic and race relations, Comparative ethnic and race relations series.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDA125.A1 R52 1989
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxiii, 274 p. ;
      Number of Pages274
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2214936M
      ISBN 100521389585
      LC Control Number89038034

The central argument of Edward Said’s Orientalism is that the relationship between Britain and its colonies was primarily oppositional, based on contrasts between conquest abroad and domestic order at home. Saree Makdisi directly challenges that premise in Making England Western, identifying the convergence between the British Empire’s civilizing mission abroad and a parallel mission. Philippa Judith Amanda Levine, FRAI, FRHistS, is a historian of the British Empire, gender, race, science and has spent most of her career in the United States and has been Mary Helen Thompson Centennial Professor in the Humanities (–17) and Walter Prescott Webb Professor in History and Ideas (since ) at the University of Texas at Austin. Prostitution, Race, and Politics: Policing Venereal Disease in the British Philippa York: Routledge, Pp. x+ $ London is the Place for Me Black Britons, Citizenship and the Politics of Race Kennetta Hammond Perry Transgressing Boundaries: Studies in Black Politics and Black Communities. Rethinks traditional historical accounts about the significance of the Windrush .

  Monday 11 April The Victorians: Empire and Race. Professor Richard J Evans FBA One of the most obvious and to the twenty-first century mind most ridiculous and annoying traits of the Victorians was their innate sense of the superiority of . The Politics of Reproduction Race, Medicine, and Fertility in the Age of Abolition Katherine Paugh The Past and Present Book Series. Explores the deployment of plantation management policies designed to promote fertility during the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries.   While high politics and commerce dominate accounts of the British Empire, this book demonstrates the constitutive role of women/the colonised and explains how their bodily interaction with the English males/colonisers added to larger socio-political discourses. Race & Class is a refereed, ISI-ranked publication, the foremost English language journal on racism and imperialism in the world today. For three decades it has established a reputation for the breadth of its analysis, its global outlook and its multidisciplinary approach.

  The Aliens Act grew out of laws that governed the movement of British subjects within the empire. In a series of examples from different times and colonial spaces, El-Enany exposes the deceit through which intentionally discriminatory legislation is made to appear race-neutral. In Joyce, Race, and Empire, the first full-length study of race and colonialism in the works of James Joyce, Vincent J. Cheng argues that Joyce wrote insistently from the perspective of a colonial subject of an oppressive empire, and that his representations of "race" in its relationship to imperialism constitute a trenchant and significant political commentary, not only on British imperialism. The Oxford Handbook of British Politics has been conceived, not just to illustrate both the breadth and depth of scholarship that is to be found within the field, but also to demonstrate the vibrancy and critical self-reflection that has cultivated a much sharper and engaging, and notably less insular, approach to the terrain it seeks to explore and understand. The governance and administration of the British Empire. The Empire's influence on British culture and politics. The end of the British Empire Imperial legacies in the world today. By the end of this course students will be expected to have gained the following skills: To be able to analyse and evaluate a range of explanations for, and.

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"Prostitution, Race and Politics is a tremendous account of the sexual politics of the later British Empire, meticulously researched and at the same time theroetically and methodologically convincing.

Invitingly interdisciplinary, it Race and empire in British politics book to be a more or less permanent fixture Race and empire in British politics book reading lists for all historians of colonialism and.

In addition to shouldering the blame for the increasing incidence of venereal disease among sailors and soldiers, prostitutes throughout the British Empire also bore the burden of the contagious diseases ordinances that the British government passed.

By studying how British authorities enforced these laws in four colonial sites between the s and the end of the First World War, Philippa. It discusses politics and practices in education, race, religion and migration that have left schools and universities failing to engage with a multiracial and multicultural ng the period from the height of Empire to Brexit and beyond, this book shows how the vote to leave the European Union increased hostilities towards racial.

Before the s, the powerful link between empire and race was marginalised in British imperial history. The postcolonial 'turn' opened up new ways of exploring racial constructions of colonised subjects and stimulated debate over the extent to which representations of the colonised in colonial discourse underpinned imperial power.

Book Reviews: PAUL B. RICH, Race and Empire in British Politics, Cambridge University Press,xiii + pp., notes, bibliography, index, £ 25 Partha Sarathi Gupta The Indian Economic & Social History Review 3, Author: Partha Sarathi Gupta.

About Empire, Race and the Politics of Anti-Caste. Winner of the Women's History Network Prize Winner of the Robert and Vineta Colby Scholarly Book Prize Empire, Race and the Politics of Anti-Caste provides the first comprehensive biography of Catherine Impey and her radical political magazine, hed monthly fromAnti-Caste published articles that exposed and.

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All of London exploded on the night ofin the biggest West End party ever seen. The mix of media manipulation, patriotism, and class, race, and gender politics that produced the 'spontaneous' festivities of Mafeking Night begins this analysis of the cultural politics of late-Victorian by:   Fans of the book have been waiting patiently to see a world in which racial politics are inverted.

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Mitcham merges studies of diplomacy, defense strategy, and politics with a wider analysis of society and popular culture, and in doing so, poses important questions about race, British identity, and the idea of empire.

The book examines diverse subjects such as the South African War. Prostitution, Race and Politics: Policing Venereal Disease in the British Empire. New York, Routledge, ix, pp. $ New York, Routledge, ix, pp. $ In her remarkably ambitious book, Philippa Levine focuses her attention on the establishment and trajectories of contagious disease (CD) regulations in the British Empire from.

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Covering the period from the height of Empire to Brexit and beyond, this book shows how the vote to leave the European Union increased hostilities towards racial and ethnic minorities and migrants. Concentrating on the education system, it asks whether populist views that there should be a British identity - or a Scottish, Irish or Welsh one.

The Victorians were fascinated with intersections between different races. Whether in sexual or domestic partnerships, in interracial children, racially diverse communities or societies, these ‘racial crossings’ were a lasting Victorian concern.

But in an era of imperial expansion, when slavery was abolished, colonial wars were fought and Britain itself was reformed, these concerns were.

A Zulu household, from an book called The Colony of Natal: An Official Illustrated Handbook and Railway Guide. How the British Empire rewrote. Book Description. The idea of "race" played an increasing role in nineteenth-century British colonial thought. For most of the nineteenth century, John Crawfurd towered over British colonial policy in South-East Asia, being not only a colonial administrator, journalist and professional lobbyist, but also one of the key racial theorists in the British Empire.

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Facing borders and barriers as never before, Afro-Caribbean migrants rethought allegiances of race, class, and empire. In Radical Moves, Lara Putnam takes readers from tin-roof tropical dancehalls to the elegant black-owned ballrooms of Jazz Age Harlem to trace the roots of the black-internationalist and anticolonial movements that would remake.

Medicine, Race and Liberalism in British Bengal brings together the study of modern South Asia, race theory, colonialism and empire and the history of medicine. It highlights the powerful role played by the idea of ‘pathology’ in the rationalization of imperial liberalism and the subsequent projects of modernity embraced by native experts Author: Ishita Pande.

The idea of "race" played an increasing role in nineteenth-century British colonial thought. For most of the nineteenth century, John Crawfurd towered over British colonial policy in South-East Asia, being not only a colonial administrator, journalist and professional lobbyist, but also one of the key racial theorists in the British by: 3.

In London Is The Place for Me, Kennetta Hammond Perry explores how Afro-Caribbean migrants navigated the politics of race and citizenship in Britain and reconfigured the boundaries of what it meant to be both Black and British at a critical juncture in the history of Empire and twentieth century transnational race politics.

Featuring essays written by the influential historian Antoinette Burton since the mids, Empire in Question traces the development of a particular, contentious strand of modern British history, the “new imperial history,” through the eyes of a scholar who helped to shape the field.

In her teaching and writing, Burton has insisted that the vectors of imperial power run in multiple. My first book looked at the actions of the US government and of African Americans in the British West Indies’ push for independence.

My research moves across a number of subjects, areas, and themes: empire, race/ethnicity, nationalism, and particular regions of the world and especially of. Shashi Tharoor’s compelling book Inglorious Empire: What the British Did to India offers a modern update to Durant’s earlier pamphlet.

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