colonial experience

colonial experience

n
(Historical Terms) history Austral experience of farming, etc, gained by a young Englishman in colonial Australia
colonial experiencer n
References in periodicals archive ?
It is good to recall that Nonalignment had its origins largely in India's colonial experience and the nonviolent Indian independence struggle, which left India determined to be the master of its fate in an international system dominated politically by Cold War alliances and economically by Western capitalism and Soviet communism.
Quite obviously in the colonial experience and later during African enslavement alien and foreign ideas of religion were introduced and imposed on African people.
Dominion also awarded a $150,000 grant to the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation in support of its research and interpretation of the African-American colonial experience.
The events at Fort San Juan represent a microcosm of the colonial experience across the continent," (http://www.
The second section on East Asian race theories, racial policies, and racism explores racial discourse and utopian visions in 19th century China, South Korean racism, colonial experience in Korea, Japanese experiences of race abroad between 1880 and 1950, race and Japanese colonialism, blood ideology, and Obamamania in Japan.
It is not enough to simply import theories and models of cultural memory from other spheres into an Irish context," she writes; rather, scholars must consider the effects of the colonial experience on Irish culture and society.
We have also had a good many histories of the Fiji-Indian colonial experience of Indenture, perhaps most notably those of Brij Lal whom the author of this book readily acknowledges.
Mostly because the examination of Germany's overseas empire is still relatively new, the desire to find clear links between Germany's colonial experience and the Nazi imperial experiment remains.
The next six chapters focus on the colonial experience and independent Nigeria, with a final chapter on Nigerians' interactions with the outside world and an afterword on corruption.
It is both complete and comprehensive, arguing that the modern world has been profoundly shaped by the colonial experience.
Morgan divides the British colonial experience in Cyprus into different stages with British policy after World War II being very much one of realpolitik.
The authors' disdain for France's own colonial experience underlies their narration, and they express politically correct reasons as to why the continent continues to be an international socio-economic and political basket-case: foreign exploitation motivated solely by self-enrichment and racism.
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