Cape liberal tradition- myth or reality?
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Cape liberal tradition- myth or reality? by Phyllis Lewsen

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Published by Institute for the Study of Man in Africa in Johannesburg .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Cape of Good Hope (South Africa),
  • South Africa,
  • Cape of Good Hope.

Subjects:

  • Indigenous peoples -- South Africa -- Cape of Good Hope.,
  • Cape of Good Hope (South Africa) -- Race relations.,
  • Cape of Good Hope (South Africa) -- Politics and government.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesISMA paper no. 26
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDT834 .L48
The Physical Object
Pagination18, [2] p.
Number of Pages18
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5012498M
LC Control Number76588305

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Routledge & CRC Press are imprints of Taylor & Francis. Together they are the global leader in academic book publishing for the humanities, social sciences, and STEM. The promise and hope of liberal political modernity in particular, was that it would offer a political form — the nation-state, a political value — that of universal equality, and that it would cultivate freedom as individualized, with minimal external impediments.   This article sets out to explain how four British progressive thinkers—G.D.H. Cole, Henry Noel Brailsford, Kingsley Martin and Leonard Woolf—came to believe that European unity, and regional integration more broadly, could provide a solution to the economic and political crisis of the s–s. It is therefore not surprising that the Eastern Cape became a seedbed of African nationalism, once the ideal and promise of inclusion in the common society had been so starkly violated by later racial policies. The mineral revolution. By the late 19th century, the limitations of the Cape’s liberal tradition were becoming apparent.