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Since 1652: tortured souls and disposed bodies

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dc.date.accessioned 2019-08-19T12:41:45Z
dc.date.available 2019-08-19T12:41:45Z
dc.date.issued 2019-02-11 en
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11910/13351
dc.description.abstract The article has three movements. First, it draws out some of the contours of historical trauma suffered by Black and Brown people in South Africa since the 17th century as 'bodily and psychic wounds'. Second, the article argues that 1994 did not signal the end of racial domination in South Africa but rather, marked the advancement of racial domination in new and nuanced techniques hidden in place sight. Third, the article attempts to imagine what freedom, as a way of living beyond of a liberal democracy framework, might look like in South Africa from the psychological perspective of Black and Brown people. en
dc.format.medium Print en
dc.publisher Taylor and Francis en
dc.subject FREEDOM en
dc.subject POST-APARTHEID en
dc.subject SOUTH AFRICA en
dc.title Since 1652: tortured souls and disposed bodies en
dc.type Journal Article en
dc.description.version Y en
dc.ProjectNumber N/A en
dc.Volume January en
dc.BudgetYear 2018/19 en
dc.ResearchGroup Education and Skills Development en
dc.SourceTitle Souls en
dc.ArchiveNumber 10700 en
dc.PageNumber Online en
dc.outputnumber 9728 en
dc.bibliographictitle Khanyile, B. (2019) Since 1652: tortured souls and disposed bodies. <i>Souls</i>. January:Online. en
dc.publicationyear 2019 en
dc.contributor.author1 Khanyile, B. en

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