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The Ilbert Bill controversy, 1883–84
Mrinalini Sinha

Press, 1987), p. 262. 32 Quoted in Bengalee (Calcutta), 21 July 1883, p. 341. For the importance of shikar or hunting for Anglo-Indians, see Scott Bennett, ‘Shikar and the Raj’, South Asia, 7: 2 (Dec. 1984), 72–88; and John M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature, (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1988

in Colonial masculinity
A gendered divide in Victorian society
Diana Donald

. MacKenzie, ‘Chivalry, social Darwinism, and ritualised killing:  the hunting ethos in Central Africa up to 1914’, in David Anderson and Richard Grove (eds), Conservation in Africa: People, Policies and Practice (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987), and MacKenzie’s The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism (Manchester and New  York:  Manchester University Press, 1988). J.A. Mangan and Callum McKenzie, Militarism, Hunting, Imperialism: ‘Blooding’ the Martial Male (London and New  York:  Routledge, 2010). John Miller, Empire and the Animal

in Women against cruelty
Crisis and narrative
Tim Youngs

, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1988), especially pp. 121 and 125–6. MacKenzie notes that ‘ivory acted as the first lure to the interior … Later ivory was used as a subsidy to underpin other endeavours’ (p. 121). See also R. W. Beachey, ‘The East African ivory trade in the nineteenth century

in Travellers in Africa
Towards a global synthesis
Richard H. Grove

expansion’; and J. Prest, The Garden of Eden: The Recreation of Paradise in the Botanic Garden , New Haven, Conn., 1981 for discussion of Edenic constructions of nature; for an analysis of the history and ideology of colonial game preservation see J. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism , Manchester, 1989

in Imperialism and the natural world
Panikos Panayi

John M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature: History, Conservation and British Imperialism (Manchester, 1988 ), which includes a chapter (7) on ‘The Imperial Hunt in India’. 18 Hermann Dalton, Indische Reisebriefe (Gütersloh, 1899 ), p. 91. Other enthusiastic accounts of the Himalayan region include: Paul Deussen

in The Germans in India
A gendered divide in Victorian society
Diana Donald

ethos in Central Africa up to 1914’, in David Anderson and Richard Grove (eds), Conservation in Africa: People, Policies and Practice (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987), and MacKenzie’s The Empire of Nature:  Hunting, Conservation and British Imperialism (Manchester and New  York:  Manchester University Press, 1988). J.A. Mangan and Callum McKenzie, Militarism, Hunting, Imperialism: ‘Blooding’ the Martial Male (London and New York: Routledge, 2010). John Miller, Empire and the Animal Body: Violence, Identity and Ecology in Victorian Adventure Fiction

in Women against cruelty (revised edition)
John M. MacKenzie
and
Nigel R. Dalziel

at the age of seventeen). He also sought to tap into the popularity of works on hunting, a common characteristic of travel and settlement narratives of the period. See John M. MacKenzie, The Empire of Nature (Manchester 1988). 47 Burrows, Moodies , p. 24. 48

in The Scots in South Africa