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Neville Kirk

. The divisive and ‘outmoded’ class-based vindictiveness of WorkChoices and the greed and obscene extremes characteristic of deregulated capitalism would be replaced by ‘fairness’, ‘flexibility’ and ‘consensus’ within the workplace and a more ‘traditional’, civilised, cooperative, egalitarian, regulated and environmentally friendly socio-economic system. ‘All Australians’, including long-neglected and deprived Aboriginal communities, would be enabled by the state and encouraged to help themselves, both

in Labour and the politics of Empire
Law and conflicts over water in the Krishna River Basin
Radha D’Souza

. ‘Minor’ irrigation works could continue to support a part of the economy that could not be absorbed by colonial interests. The foundations of a water law, one part of which linked Indian agriculture to the vicissitudes of world markets and European capitalism and the other that supported a subsistence economy not absorbed by imperial interests, came into existence

in Law, history, colonialism
Allison Drew

. While capitalism in Western countries had transformed social relations and produced an urban working class, Julien contended, elsewhere capitalist development had produced agricultural workers, not urban proletarians, leaving intact the privileged elites, whose interests lay with capitalism. However, the petite bourgeoisie and intellectuals were anti-capitalist and so had common interests with

in We are no longer in France
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Liverpool and empire – the revolving door?
John M. MacKenzie

, at the Pier Head. As it happens, this was the era when modern studies of the connections between Liverpool and empire were really getting under way. It was a time when Francis Hyde, P. N. Davies, Gordon Jackson and, in a more popular vein, George Chandler were publishing their shipping and port histories. 1 Eric Williams had already produced his celebrated work, Capitalism

in The empire in one city?
Neville Kirk

, growing class consciousness among the wider working class, signified that similar and common stimuli were in evidence in both countries. Yet in key ways the overall politico-economic structures and experiences of Australia and Britain were very different. For example, the early achievement of political democracy, combined with the more limited, uneven and less ‘transforming’ growth of industrial capitalism in Australia, 29 meant that, notwithstanding the defeats of the 1890s, the labour movement had the ‘nuts and bolts’ of its

in Labour and the politics of Empire
Religion against the South African War
Greg Cuthbertson

his politics. 32 His attacks on capitalism were uncharacteristic of non-conformist ministers of his generation and his advocacy of collectivism as a better environment for Christian work 33 had little support in free-church circles. His views about war were equally unrepresentative, but his powerful influence within the Baptist denomination has led a prominent scholar to

in The South African War reappraised
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Diane Kirkby and Catharine Coleborne

Susan Thorne, ‘ The Conversion of Englishmen and the Conversion of the World Inseparable: Missionary Imperialism and the Language of Class in Early Industrial Britain’, in Cooper and Stoler, Tensions of Empire , p. 154. 8 See e.g. Donald Denoon, Settler Capitalism: The Dynamics of Dependent

in Law, history, colonialism
Norman Etherington

his secret police stumble upon rumours of rebellion in the course of their ordinary job of tracking down ‘illicit diamonds’. After Laputa’ s downfall the diamonds are returned to the monopoly and a vocational school is established to ensure that in the future talented Africans will not be over-educated as Laputa had been. Support for white racism goes hand in hand with support for white capitalism

in Imperium of the soul
Modern British imperial identity in the 1903 Delhi durbar’s exhibition of Indian art
Julie F. Codell

the exhibition and catalogue – to display and assert knowledge as power and to recuperate durbar costs and India’s debts – disguised imperial domination with a kinder, gentler blend of gentlemanly capitalism with aristocratic patronage. The exhibition became ‘at once the sign and the proof of reality’, to borrow Roland Barthes’s critique of nineteenth-century historical narrative. 154

in Cultural identities and the aesthetics of Britishness
Carol Polsgrove

of the African diaspora. When he left New York for Moscow at the end of 1929, not long after the stock market crash signalled the possible end of capitalism, he was primed for the work ahead. ‘Dear Cyril’, Padmore wrote to a Harlem friend, Cyril Ollivierre, on 16 April 1930 on a ship bound to Africa, ‘Just a few lines that should have been done long ago, but it was not safe

in Ending British rule in Africa