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A Living Man from AfricaJan Tzatzoe, Xhosa Chief and Missionary, and the Making of Nineteenth-Century South Africa$
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Roger S. Levine

Print publication date: 2010

Print ISBN-13: 9780300125214

Published to Yale Scholarship Online: October 2013

DOI: 10.12987/yale/9780300125214.001.0001

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Queen Adelaide Province 1835–1836

Queen Adelaide Province 1835–1836

Becoming His Majesty's Subjects

Chapter:
(p.106) Queen Adelaide Province 1835–1836
Source:
A Living Man from Africa
Author(s):

Roger S. Levine

Publisher:
Yale University Press
DOI:10.12987/yale/9780300125214.003.0010

This chapter discusses the colonization of Xhosaland, in which a reordering of Xhosa society was vital. While the plans for Queen Adelaide Province were being finalized in September and October 1835, Jan Tzatzoe remained in the colony. In the meantime, in London, events had been in motion that would dramatically alter D'Urban and Smith's plan. After ten years of combat for the deliverance of the Negro, the leader of the humanitarian movement in Great Britain, Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton, shifted his attention from the recently victorious abolitionist cause toward a crusade against the deleterious effects that British civilization appeared to have been having on the indigenous inhabitants and neighbors of its colonies. Buxton's friend, John Philip, had been documenting the plight of the Cape Colony's aboriginal peoples as the strengthening tide of British and Dutch settlement had coursed into the interior of the continent.

Keywords:   Queen Adelaide Province, D'Urban, Smith, humanitarian movement, Sir Thomas Fowell Buxton, John Philip

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