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The Native Races of South Africa : Along with a Commentary by VED from VICTORIA INSTITUTIONS

By Stow, George, W

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Book Id: WPLBN0100301857
Format Type: PDF (eBook)
File Size: 14.92 MB
Reproduction Date: 4/6/2019

Title: The Native Races of South Africa : Along with a Commentary by VED from VICTORIA INSTITUTIONS  
Author: Stow, George, W
Volume:
Language: English
Subject: Non Fiction, World History and History of Europe, Asia, Africa, Australia, New Zealand, etc., South Africa
Collections: Authors Community, Sociology
Historic
Publication Date:
2019
Publisher: Victoria Institutions, Aaradhana, DEVERKOVIL 673508 India
Member Page: VED from VICTORIA INSTITUTIONS

Citation

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Stow, G. W. (2019). The Native Races of South Africa : Along with a Commentary by VED from VICTORIA INSTITUTIONS. Retrieved from http://nook-library.net/


Description
This file contains the full book ‘THE NATIVE RACES OF SOUTH AFRICA’. Along with that there is a commentary also. The commentary may have its own significance. The commentary does stand on this platform of being a commentary to the book. However, the commentary does not actually confine itself within this boundary. Instead, there is a wider attempt to understand non-English social systems. Attempts can be seen made to mention things that are there in these social systems, about which the native-English world has no information on. In this connection, the native-English mindset as well as social ambience is being compared with the corresponding items in Continental Europe, Asia, South-Asia, Africa, and Arabia as well as in South America &c. The pathway to this has been routed through the internal codes inside the native-languages of these areas. After that, a very quaint mention is being made about how the various social systems all around the world can be brought to a level very serene refinement. This is actually a location of intelligent and purposeful social engineering.

Excerpt
4. What has been missed This book, THE NATIVE RACES OF SOUTH AFRICA written by GEORGE W. STOW, F.G.S., F.R.G.S. does suffer from this defect. That is, the writer of this book has written this book containing a huge content of details. However, everything does sort of skim over the surface. The hidden codes and their machine-work have been totally missed. Or rather, there is not even a thought that such hidden things, non-tangible to a native-English mind, would be there in existence. A population group is studied. Their strange or bizarre actions or social conventions are detailed. However, there is no information on why the persons behave in such a strange manner. This is an insight that I did have when I was reading the books written by the officials of the erstwhile English East India Company or by the British officials of British-India. They detail the social system, conventions, inhibitions, strictures, repulsions &c. Beyond that they have no more information of the social machinery. However, when I read them, in many cases, I can very easily visualise the verbal codes that acted upon the persons to create the social effect. That much is the defect. However, as mentioned earlier, it is not a rare defect in native-English writers. Speaking about what the book contains, it may be admitted that it does contain a lot of information, for a person who knows what to look for. This again is a very profound statement. It is like a native-Englishman coming to South Asia and finding everyone quite friendly, welcoming and affectionate. However, if the person knows something about the sinister sides of feudal languages, then he or she can know what to look for. A very friendly and affable outward demeanour is a powerful way to trap or allure a wary or unwary antagonist or someone they want to subdue. In feudal languages, there are actually two extremely opposite poses possible. In this book, one or two such incidences have been mentioned wherein these kinds of mentalities are exhibited. It may be mentioned here that the native-English colonial behaviour was exemplary and totally opposite to that of the Continental Europeans. However that cannot be expected anymore, because the native-English are now in close contact with the feudal language speakers and many of them are being taught by feudal language teachers.

Table of Contents
COMMENTARY 1. Intro 2. Comparative stance 3. Lowering of the native-English mental stamina 4. What has been missed 5. A most terrific observation 6. How the Bushmen were treated by the native tribes of Africa and by the Boers 7. Serpent worship 8. Irish Link 9. The invisible spirit of Dutch colonial endeavours 10. Islamic demeanour 11. Satanism in feudal languages 12. India overrunning England 13. Slavery in South Asia 14. Native English versus the Boers 15. Bushmen and the Boers 16. Shamanistic spiritual system 17. Bushmen Butchered 18. Bushmen - Refined character 19. Bushmen versus the native African encroachers 20. EFFECT OF LANGUAGE CODES 21. BOERS and Hottentots 22. ENGLISH INTERVENTION 23. The entry of various other populations into South Africa. 24. African social situation 25. COLONIAL EFFECT 26. LONDON MISSIONARY SOCIETY 27. MISCELLANEOUS 28. SOCIAL ENGINEERING THE NATIVE RACES OF SOUTH AFRICA CHAPTER I The Ancient Abatwa or Bushmen CHAPTER II The Great Antiquity of the Bushmen in South Africa CHAPTER III Habits of the Bushmen CHAPTER IV Weapons and Implements of the Bushmen CHAPTER V The Bushmen's Methods of Hunting and Fishing CHAPTER VI Social Customs of the Bushmen CHAPTER VII Mode of Burial of the Bushmen — Heaps of Stones — Some of their Beliefs CHAPTER VIII The Various Groups of Bushman Tribes CHAPTER IX The Various Groups of Bushman Tribes (continued) CHAPTER X The Various Groups of Bushman Tribes {continued) CHAPTER XI The Bushmen of the Eastern Province of the Cape Colony CHAPTER XII The Struggle of the Bushmen for Existence CHAPTER XIII The Encroachment of the Stronger Races CHAPTER XIV The Tribes of the West Coast CHAPTER XV The Koranas CHAPTER XVI Account of Various Korana Clans CHAPTER XVII The Griquas CHAPTER XVIII Barend Barends, the Original Chief of the Sept of the BasTAARDS CHAPTER XIX The Griquas of the Early Settlement CHAPTER XX The Griqua Chiefs CHAPTER XXI The Agricultural and Pastoral Bachoana and Basutu Tribes of the North CHAPTER XXII The Tribes of the Second Period of the Bachoana Migration CHAPTER XXIII The Career of the Mantatee Horde CHAPTER XXIV The Barolong CHAPTER XXV The Bakuena or Bakone Tribes CHAPTER XXVI The Bakuena of the North

 

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