Collection by Marie Parker

Boer mother and child in a British Concentration Camp, Anglo-Boer War, About 30 000 women and children died in the British Concentration Camps.

Die Nasionale Vrouemonument in Bloemfontein

1900 - The Boer War The Battle of Spion Kop.British Vs Dutch fighting over spoils of war,.The defeated Zulu Lands of South Africa. Colonialism was a WAR on Aficans. Lest We Forget British Soldier, British Army, Military Art, Military History, Man Of War, British Colonial, Art Graphique, African History, British History

The Boer war and South African landscapes ...

This week, I have chosen to analyze Winston S. Churchill's "The Boer War: London to Ladysmith via Pretoria and Ian Hamilton's March," published in May 1900. There were a number of excerpts that caught my eye in this book, bearing in mind that it is in fact an historical account/report on the Anglo-Boer war, rather than an anthropological account as such. However, I was struck by a description of Cape Town as the ship nears the African continent, "(I) looked long and silently towards the…

Farms burning courtesy of the British scorched earth policy. Destroying the Boer's homes, starving their women and children in concentration camps in an attempt to break their resolve War Novels, Earth Photos, War Photography, History Projects, Lest We Forget, African History, American Revolution, Second World, History Facts

Farms burning courtesy of the British scorched earth policy. Destroying the Boer's homes, starving their women and children in concentration camps in an attempt to break their resolve

Anglo Boer War - Kitchener's Scorched Earth Policy was a last ditch attempt by the British to win the War. Destroying Boer farms and making women and children destitute victims of war. Cape Colony, Haunting Photos, New York Life, Prisoners Of War, A Day In Life, African History, African Art, British History, Military History

Boer civilians watch as their house burns from scorched earth tactics by the British Army during the Second Anglo-Boer War, South Africa, 1899-1902.

A short history of the Great Trek - the Battle of Blood River Zulu Warrior, Airborne Ranger, World History, Family History, Tactical Survival, African History, Union Jack, British History, Continents

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The Battle of Blood River - The Boer picked off the Zulu warriors lining the banks of the river that ran red with their blood - hence the name Blood River. An estimated 3000 Zulu warriors were killed on the veld, in the donga and in the river. Not a single Boer was killed. The Zulus were no match against a strong Boer defensive position. In the ultimate of ironies, on that very day, the British had run up the Union Jack in Durban. The Voortrekkers' greatest enemy had arrived.

vintage everyday: Racism Has a Long History in Advertising. Here are 15 Shockingly Racist Vintage Ads

41 Mind-Blowingly Racist Vintage Ads You Need To See

The Rice Council asks: “Did you ever see a fat Chinese?”

Imperial History of Africa Empire, Barbados, History, Bristol, World, Liverpool, Advent, Islands, Caribbean

The British Empire in Africa

The British Empire in Africa

Sir George Goldie-In 1882, the year that the British occupied Egypt, a British trading company lobbied for government protection of their monopoly on palm oil exports from the Lower Niger River. The principal figure in the company was George Taubman Goldie, a Royal Engineer who entered the Niger River trade as a result of some company shares that he received from his uncle. In 1879, he organized a number of small trading firms into the United African Company (UAC), and in 1882 they changed… Royal Engineers, British Colonial, Trading Company, Palm Oil, Interesting History, Monopoly, The Twenties, Egypt, Cloud

Sir George Goldie | British colonial administrator

Sir George Goldie, British colonial administrator, organizer of a chartered company (1886) that established British rule on the Niger River, who was chiefly responsible for the development of northern Nigeria into an orderly and prosperous British protectorate and later a major region of

The Battle of Isandlwana was fought on January during the opening stages of the Anglo-Zulu War and resulted in the greatest British defeat at the hands of native forces. Captain Marvel, Captain America, Zulu Warrior, Etat Major, Classical Greece, Historical Pictures, African History, Old Antiques, Vietnam War

On 11 December 1878, agents of the British delivered an ultimatum to 14 chiefs representing Cetshwayo. The terms of the ultimatum were unacceptable to Cetshwayo. British forces crossed the Tugela river at the end of December 1878. Initially, the British suffered a heavy defeat at the Battle of Isandlwana on 22 January 1879 where the Zulu army killed more than 1,000 British soldiers in a single day.

Freetown, Sierra Leone in 1798 as drawn by William Augustus Bowles, a visiting Creek Indian leader. Canadian History, American History, Sloop Of War, Crown Colony, Life Pictures, Royal Navy, American Revolution, American Civil War, West Africa

Freetown - The British eventually took control of Freetown, making it a Crown Colony in 1808. This act accompanied expansion that led to the creation of Sierra Leone. From 1808 to 1874, the city served as the capital of British West Africa. It also served as the base for the Royal Navy's West Africa Squadron, which was charged with enforcing the ban on the slave trade. When the squadron liberated slaves on trading ships, they brought most to Sierra Leone, and Freetown in particular. The…