References in periodicals archive ?
Stow's work was tellingly subtitled: A History of the Intrusion of the Hottentots and the Bantus into the Hunting Grounds of the Bushmen, the Aborigines of the Country.
By the eighteenth century Hottentots had become proverbial as the most savage of all savage peoples, occupying a rung, according to many, elevated just above the beast.
Though the narrators are different--a specialist in psychological warfare who is suffering a breakdown because of his work and a brutal explorer of the frontier who slays the native Hottentots with his guns--both men are tools of a civilization bent on destruction and coercion with superior technology.
They have been racing at Greyville since 1852, when the Hottentots, the local bushmen, were the jockeys.
Rauschenbush, though completely deaf, was a master of sarcasm: "We must not imagine that Christian Chinamen or Hottentots, if let alone, would proceed to elect a chairman and secretary, make motions, and put them to a vote according to Cushing's Manual.
The book is clearly organized and quite readable, my only wish being that Rawson had condensed the more than seventy pages devoted to European fascination with the "dangling breasts" and enormous bums of Hottentots.
The gratifying affirmation of "normality" broadened to include cultural superiority when bodies of indigenous people-American Indians, Hottentots, "Kaffirs," and unknown racial types-became booked in the same venues as the physiologically monstrous bodies (Kaplan xvii).
And yes, we took their land from the Boers, who took it from the Bantu, who took it from the Hottentots and the Bushmen, who took it from .
It's based at the Erinvale Hotel, beneath the Helderberg and Hottentots Holland mountains in the Cape Winelands.
5 km seaward between Diaz Point and Hottentots Point, respectively located west and north of the town of Luderitz.
Another that has spread widely is the Hottentot fig (Mesembryanthemum [=Carpobrotus] edule), so-called because of its edible fruits which were used by the Hottentots as food and which resemble somewhat those of the prickly pear (Opuntia).