A History of the Excluded: Making Family a Refuge from State in Twentieth-century Tanzania (Eastern African Studies)
By: James L. Giblin (author)Hardback
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The twentieth-century history of Njombe, the Southern Highlands district of Tanzania, can aptly be summed up as exclusion within incorporation. Njombe was marginalized even as it was incorporated into the colonial economy. Njombe's people came to see themselves as excluded from agricultural markets, access to medical services, schooling - in short, from all opportunity to escape the impoverishing trap of migrant labour.
James L. Giblin is Associate Professor of History at the University of Iowa.
Imagining a private sphere in an era of war; making a separate family sphere; marrying cousins. The ties that bound travelling laborers to family ; women, the family sphere and the road to Tanga; personal accomplishment in farming; building a family business. The private sphere and the politics of land in the1950s; nationalism and the private sphere; in conclusion the private sphere the state and the ambiguities of memory at the end of life; sources.
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- ID: 9780852554678
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