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vol.39 número2The Natives Land Act of 1913 engineered the poverty of Black South Africans: a historico-ecclesiastical perspectiveMistieke elemente in Dante se Divina Commedia, met verwysing na die Inferno índice de autoresíndice de materiabúsqueda de artículos
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Studia Historiae Ecclesiasticae

versión On-line ISSN 2412-4265
versión impresa ISSN 1017-0499


LEPHAKGA, Tshepo. The history of theologised politics of South Africa, the 1913 Land Act and its impact on the flight from the black self. Studia Hist. Ecc. [online]. 2013, vol.39, n.2, pp.379-400. ISSN 2412-4265.

This article is an attempt to examine the role and impact of the history of theologised politics in South Africa and the 1913 Land Act and its impact on the flight from the black self. This is done specifically to locate the question of land and land dispossession of black South Africans that, according to the author of this article, resulted from the theologised politics of South Africa. It is the contention of the author that land dispossession, which was officialised in South Africa with the passing of the 1913 Land Act, was chiefly responsible for the "flight from the black self". This is crucial, simply because the author is of the view that land dispossession had a terrible impact on black people's self-worth. It is for this reason that the author argues that black people in the main have internalised oppression. On the basis of this, the author surmises that Apartheid, which was rationalised as being biblically and theologically sanctioned, precipitated the 1913 Land Act and in turn the flight from the black self. It is in this context of the flight from the black self that we must understand the assertion that there are many South Africans within one South Africa.

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