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dc.date.accessioned 2014-09-15 en
dc.date.accessioned 2020-02-19T18:17:14Z
dc.date.available 2020-02-19T18:17:14Z
dc.date.issued 2015-08-25 en
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11910/2241
dc.description.abstract In this chapter the authors argue that in reimaging economic thought in southern Africa, one must explain the muddle of social, political and economic nationalism, particularly as residuals of settler and indigenous economies persisted even after independence. en
dc.format.medium Print en
dc.publisher Routledge en
dc.subject SOUTHERN AFRICA en
dc.title Southern Africa en
dc.type Chapter in Monograph en
dc.description.version Y en
dc.ProjectNumber N/A en
dc.BudgetYear 2014/15 en
dc.ResearchGroup Human and Social Development en
dc.SourceTitle Routledge handbook of the history of global economic thought en
dc.SourceTitle.Editor Barnett, V. en
dc.PlaceOfPublication London en
dc.ArchiveNumber 8366 en
dc.PageNumber 257-268 en
dc.outputnumber 7101 en
dc.bibliographictitle Ndhlovu, T.P. & Khalema, N.E. (2015) Southern Africa. In: Barnett, V. (ed). <i>Routledge handbook of the history of global economic thought</i>. London: Routledge. 257-268. en
dc.publicationyear 2015 en
dc.contributor.author1 Ndhlovu, T.P. en
dc.contributor.author2 Khalema, N.E. en


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