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Lights, camera and … ‘Ethical’ rule!
Susie Protschky

the Raj. In the process, ‘[t]he splendid anachronism of [the British monarchy's] pageantry at the time of George V's Silver Jubilee and George VI's coronation was deliberately projected as a powerful and reassuring antidote to the high-tech parades and search-light rallies in Mussolini's Italy, Stalin's Red Square and Hitler's Nuremberg’. 6 In the Netherlands East Indies, that tradition was only one of the values that monarchy promoted in Asian colonies. Queen Wilhelmina was explicitly connected with modernity in

in Photographic subjects
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Gordon Pirie

Cavell and ahead of Joan of Arc. 90 The Johnson fairy-tale has always been a little tarnished. Even in the 1930s Johnson was accused of avarice and of being complicit in a sensational but false press report about her terror in a dark forest among ogres when she crash landed near Warsaw in 1931. 91 As ‘adventuress’, her impositions in the Netherlands East Indies created imperial

in Cultures and caricatures of British imperial aviation
Cultures and geographies of imperialism in Germany, 1848–1918
Bernhard Gissibl

was not only a matter of discourse and cultural production. Before and after Germany’s short-lived colonial empire, the empires of Britain and the Netherlands in particular provided opportunity structures for missionaries, entrepreneurs, mercenaries and experts of science. Several thousand Germans joined the Dutch army for service in the Netherlands East Indies during the nineteenth century, while the

in European empires and the people
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Disease, medicine and empire
David Arnold

. Graves, Forty Years in China , Baltimore, 1895, chapter 14. 11 Quoted in C. D. Langen’s introduction to D. Schoute, Occidental Therapeutics in the Netherlands East Indies during Three Centuries of Netherlands Settlement (1600–1900) , Batavia, 1937, p. iii

in Imperial medicine and indigenous societies
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Reframing cultures of decolonisation
Ruth Craggs
Claire Wintle

the Twentieth-Century Museum (London: Routledge, 2011) and J. van Dijk and S. Legêne (eds), The Netherlands East Indies at the Tropenmuseum (Amsterdam: KIT Publishers, 2011). 27 P. Levine, The British Empire: Sunrise to Sunset (Harlow: Pearson Education, 2007), p. 191

in Cultures of decolonisation
Ilias Bantekas

. Dutch courts utilised law that stood in the middle of the two categories previously enumerated. The Dutch metropolis applied the common Dutch penal law in addition to a number of decrees enacted by The Netherlands Government between 1943 and 1947. 187 On the other hand, the territories belonging to The Netherlands East Indies were regulated by several decrees enacted in 1946 by the Lieutenant Governor

in Principles of direct and superior responsibility in international humanitarian law