i n d e x
Abjection, 123, 148, 210, 255
Abrahams, Lionel, 177
Achebe, Chinua, 50
Address: to black readers, 44–46, 50
Adler, G., and Webster, E., 5, 91–92, 178,
287 n.8
Aesthetics, 230; black, 41, 44–50, 104; of
the dispossessed, 123; feminist, 52, 150,
210; liberal humanist, 61, 96; of libera-
tion, 79, 84, 101; of the ‘‘ordinary,’’ 52,
58; political, 50, 104, 155; postmodern,
124; of protest, 100, 124; of recognition,
44, 230; of the ‘‘spectacular,’’ 58, 269. See
also Culture
Afrapix, 39, 213–14
African National Congress (anc), 70, 171,
186, 198, 270; and capitalism, 4, 30,
78; and class, 170; and community arts,
26; and cosatu, 61, 82–83, 188, 200;
and culture, 90–91, 183; and feminism,
30, 168–69, 185; and gear, 9, 260; and
Gordimer, 260–61; and neoliberalism,
260; and nonracialism, 51, 61, 117; and
Sachs, 84, 97–100; and sacp, 61, 65; and
the state, 87, 160–61; and united front,
81, 98. Seealso Transition to democracy
Afrika Cultural Center, 25, 34–35, 267
Afrika,T., 20–22
Agenda, 171, 210–11
Al-Mala’ika, N., 51–52, 173
Alberts, Paul, 189
Altman, J., 223
Anarchism, 141, 256; anarchist feminism,
234–36; anarchosyndicalism, 38, 98,
235–36, 253, 256
Anderson, Benedict, 11, 63, 96, 102, 242–45
Anzaldúa, Gloria, 154
Appadurai, Arjun, 41–42, 103, 105, 184
Appiah, Kwame Anthony, 71, 244
Ariel (TheTempest), 154
Armah, A., 252
Arnott, J., 94
Art: as a weapon, 27, 29, 79, 83, 127, 131; as
resistance, 13, 27
Assimilation, 93, 98
azapo,187
Badsha, Omar, 58–59, 90–92, 213–14, 288
n.9
Bakhtin, Mikhail, 43, 73, 77, 255
Bambara,Toni Cade, 274
Base: politics of the, 8, 98, 185. Seealso
Anarchism; Community arts centers;
Culture and Working Life Project (cwlp)
Beard, Linda, 223, 236
Beckett, Samuel, 105–10
Benjamin, B., 52
Bertelsen, Eve, 13, 101–2
Bhabha, Homi, 41–43, 219
Biko, Steve, 13, 69, 87, 115, 118, 125, 127–28,
196
Biopower, 106, 150, 241
Black Consciousness Movement, 26, 105,
117, 168; aesthetic of, 46, 60, 61; and
cultural work, 70, 120; and Fools screen-
play, 268–70; and Malange, 206; and
Maponya, 103, 118, 127; and nationalism,
170; and Ndebele, 40–42, 60, 73, 89, 100–
101; and 1976 trial, 127–28; and poetry,
131; and ‘‘race,’’ 44–45, 71, 119; and sex-
ism, 57; and student radicalism, 89; and
theater, 7, 116, 202; and the transition,
77; and white theory, 67
Black Atlantic, 7, 72, 191, 193, 219, 241–42
Black Sash, 169
Boal, A., 27, 34, 203
Bozzoli, Belinda, 30, 293 n.2
Bradford, Helen, 272
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