3 edition of Correspondence regarding Zululand and adjacent territories, 1884-85. found in the catalog.
Correspondence regarding Zululand and adjacent territories, 1884-85.
|Series||British parliamentary papers, colonies, Africa -- 32., 1884 [c.3864] -- vol. 58., 1884 [c.4037] -- vol. 58., 1884 [c.4191] -- vol. 58., 1884-85 [c.4214] -- vol. 56., IUP library of fundamental source books|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||745 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||745|
The narrative is an engrossing tale of political manoeuvre and counter-manoeuvre, of treachery and heroism, of internecine strife and of a lost cause defended with evangelical zeal. In addition, the author's painstaking reconstruction of the pre-war political economy of Zululand, together with the appended biographical notes, provides invaluable reference material. Zululand, the Zulu-dominated area of northern KwaZulu-Natal Province in South Africa, extends along the coast of the Indian Ocean from the Tugela River in the south to Pongola River in the north. Historical Zululand stretches over the modern-day districts of Zululand, Amajuba, Umzinyathi, uThungulu, Umkhanyakude, Uthukela, Umgungundlovu and iLembe.
First post office. A Natal postal agency was established in Eshowe in (closed between and ), but an official postal system was not started until 1 May , at which time both Zululand and neighboring Natal became members of the Universal Postal first, the territory used postage stamps of Great Britain and Natal overprinted "ZULULAND". Zululand, a country of south east Africa, forming the N.E. part of the province of Natal in the Union of South Africa. The “Province of Zululand,” as it was officially styled from to , lies between 26° 50′ and 29° 15′ S. and 30° 40′ and 33° E, and has an area of 10, sq. m.
Eyewitness in Zululand: The Campaign Reminiscences of Col Dunne Dunne, W. London, The Red Soldiers: Letters from the Zulu War Emery, F. London, Zululand and the Zulus Farrer, J. London, Captain Carey's Blunder: The Death of the Prince Imperial Featherstone, D. London, Lord Chelmsford and the Zulu War French, G. Lying beneath the baking heat of a subtropical sun, Zululand is how many regard KwaZulu Natal in their minds eye - peaceful, green hills, waving grasslands, abundant forests, unhurried lifestyle, and a soil imbued with the strength of the Zulu nation who fought for this land. It is thus an area rich in symbolism and tradition, and the age-old Zulu culture remains today, as visitors are invited.
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Colonial Office: Zululand Original Correspondence Description: This series contains original correspondence relating to Zululand. Date: Related material: For correspondence after see CO Held by: Correspondence regarding Zululand and adjacent territories National Archives, Kew: Legal status: Public Record(s) Language.
Zululand.?Further Correspondence respecting the Affairs of Zuluiand and Adjacent Territories. (In continuation of [C.?], of March ) [C.?]. London, Eyre and Spottiswoode, foiio, pp.
and Price ls. AMEEICA. [America, United States.]?Annual Eeport of the Chief Signal Officer of the Army to the Secretary of War for the.
Zululand, traditional region in the northeastern section of present-day KwaZulu-Natal (formerly Natal) province, South is the home of the Zulu people and site of their 19th-century kingdom.
The Zulu, a Nguni people, initially were a small chieftaincy situated near the White Mfolozi River, but they provided the nucleus for the amalgamations of regional chieftaincies into a Zulu. An illustration of an open book.
Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Zululand and the Zulus: their history, beliefs, customs, military system, home life, legends, etc., etc., and missions to themPages: At first, the territory used postage stamps of Great Britain (Zululand Scott #) and Natal (Zululand Scott #) overprinted ZULULAND, released between and The British overprints were applied by Thomas de la Rue Co.
Ltd. in London while. ZULULAND, a country of south-east Africa, forming the N.E. part of the province of Natal in the Union of South Africa. The " Province of Zululand," as it was officially styled from tolies between 26° 50' and 29° 15' S. and 30° 40' and 33° E., and has an area of 10, sq.
This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Zululand. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article. Last edited on 9 Octoberat Content is available under CC BY-SA Further Correspondence Respecting the Affairs of the Transvaal and Adjacent Territories, C (–85), LVII.
Further Correspondence Greenhill Books, ). Biddulph, Sir R., Lord Cardwell at the War Office (London: John Murray, ). Blackburn, D. and Letters from Zululand. With the establishment of the British colony of Natal (), Zulu territory was limited to Zululand - the territory east of Buffalo River.
An British invasion, despite the Zulu victory at the Battle of Isandlhwana, resulted in a British victory. Zululand was divided. Full text of "History of South Africa, from totwelve eventful years, with continuation of the history of Galekaland, Tembuland, Pondoland, and Bethshuanaland until the annexation of those territories to the Cape Colony, and of Zululand until its annexation to Natal" See other formats.
Great Britain. Parliament: Further correspondence respecting the affairs of Zululand and adjacent territories: (in continuation of [C] May ): presented to both Houses of Parliament by command of Her Majesty, August (London: H.M.S.O., ), also by Great Britain Foreign Office (page images at HathiTrust) Great Britain.
Great Britain. Colonial Office: Bechuanaland: further correspondence respecting the affairs of Bechuanaland and adjacent territories (London: Printed for H.M.
Stationery Off. by Eyre and Spottiswoode, ) (page images at HathiTrust) Great Britain. There are miles of road in KwaZulu, of which half are main roads with gravel or tar surfaces. In Natal had 22 road miles per square miles of territory, but Zululand had only 7 road miles per square miles of territory, figures that are unlikely to have been much altered in the last ten years.
Letters and directives sent, Letters and telegrams received, Superintendent's diaries and employee record books, Letters sent regarding property and supplies, Correspondence of the agency property clerk, Monthly status reports of.
The Zululand £5 purple and black on red (SG 29) has always been a stamp of some renown, as much for its high face value and rarity as its relatively undistinguished appearance – being a regular, small-format De La Rue keyplate of the standard ‘POSTAGE & REVENUE’ design used by many colonies in the late 19th century.
This is a survey of the postage stamps and postal history of Zululand under British rule. The Zulu Kingdom was defeated by Britain in the Anglo-Zulu War and was annexed as a British territory in For a brief period, it operated its own postal system and had its own postage stamps.
All Smithsonian museums and Smithsonian Libraries locations continue to be closed to support the effort to contain the spread of COVID We are not announcing a re-opening date at this time and will provide updates on a regular and as-needed basis. Zululand is one of the 11 district municipalities ("districts") of KwaZulu-Natal province.
The seat of Zululand is majority of itspeople speak IsiZulu ( Census).The district code is DC It is part of a larger historical area also known as Zululand. Zululand is the place to go on safari as it is home to some of the country's finest game reserves, such as Hluhluwe-Imfolozi, Ithala, Opathe, Thula Thula, Thanda and the Zululand Rhino Reserve.
Herds of plains game grazing under umbrella acacias and antelope skittering across a dusty pan, hippo honking in the waterways and pans, giraffe. Smithsonian Libraries, Natural History Building, 10 th St.
and Constitution Ave. NW, Washington DC, | +1 () | Contact Us. ZULULAND, a territory of South Africa, lying to the north of the colony of Natal, with a coast-line of about miles (see vol.
i. pl. II.).It is occupied chiefly by Zulu tribes; but since its conquest by England in a Boer republic, known as the New Republic, has been carved out of it, which extends into the centre of the country from the Transvaal on its north-west, and comprises an.IN one of his letters quoted earlier in this book, Bishop Douglas McKenzie describes how he found Charles Johnson "tenderly nursing a sick baby." This incident is characteristic of the man's whole ministry.
From his earliest days as a missionary he set himself to tend the sick and ailing.During the second half of the 19th century, the British were interested in Zululand for several reasons, including their desire for the Zulu population to provide labour in the diamond fields of Southern Africa, their plan to create a South Africa federation in the region (thereby destroying autonomous African states), and Boer land claims (supported by the British) on territory held by the.