Zulu Political Transformation

Only available on StudyMode
  • Topic: Zulu, Shaka, Sociology
  • Pages : 5 (890 words )
  • Download(s) : 434
  • Published : July 13, 2012
Open Document
Text Preview
ZULU
Introduction/Thesis: The Zulu tribe is the best known African people to many. Their military exploits led to the rise of a great kingdom that was feared for a long time over much of the African continent.

In the early nineteenth century a young Zulu prince, Shaka, came onto the scene and welded most of the Nguni tribes into the powerful Zulu Kingdom. During the 1800’s, British troops invaded the Zulu territory and divided the Zulu land into thirteen chiefdoms. They never regained their independence.

I. Social Change
a. Living Conditions
b. Family life
c. Cultural heritage

II. Beliefs and Values
a. Ancestral Spirits
b. The Hierarchy
c. Christian Influence

III. States Formation
a. Institutionalization of Centralized Leadership
b. The Nature of Zulu Political Transformation
c. Strengths and limitations
d.
Conclusion: The Zulu terms ubuntu and hlonipha summarize everything about human rights. However, it is evident that some individuals in Zulu society, particularly women and children, enjoy fewer rights than others. \1. The Nature of Zulu Political Transformation

2. Contradiction and fall of the Zulu kingdom
3. Strengths and Limitations
Conclusion: The Zulu terms ubuntu and hlonipha summarize everything about human rights. However, it is evident that some individuals in Zulu society, particularly women and children, enjoy fewer rights than others ZULU Introduction/Thesis: The Zulu tribe is the best known African people to many. Their military exploits led to the rise of a great kingdom that was feared for a long time over much of the African continent.

I. In the early nineteenth century a young Zulu prince, Shaka, came onto the scene and welded most of the Nguni tribes into the powerful Zulu Kingdom. During the 1800’s, British troops invaded the Zulu territory and divided the Zulu land into thirteen chiefdoms. They never regained their independence.

II. Social Changes
1. Living Conditions
2. Family life
3. Cultural heritage

III. Beliefs and Values
1. Ancestral Spirits
2. The Hierarchy
3. Christian Influence

IV. States Formation
A. Institutionalization of Centralized leadership
1. The Nature of Zulu Political Transformation
2. Contradiction and fall of the Zulu kingdom
3. Strengths and Limitations
Conclusion: The Zulu terms ubuntu and hlonipha summarize everything about human rights. However, it is evident that some individuals in Zulu society, particularly women and children, enjoy fewer rights than others ZULU Introduction/Thesis: The Zulu tribe is the best known African people to many. Their military exploits led to the rise of a great kingdom that was feared for a long time over much of the African continent.

I. In the early nineteenth century a young Zulu prince, Shaka, came onto the scene and welded most of the Nguni tribes into the powerful Zulu Kingdom. During the 1800’s, British troops invaded the Zulu territory and divided the Zulu land into thirteen chiefdoms. They never regained their independence.

II. Social Changes
1. Living Conditions
2. Family life
3. Cultural heritage

III. Beliefs and Values
1. Ancestral Spirits
2. The Hierarchy
3. Christian Influence

IV. States Formation
A. Institutionalization of Centralized leadership
1. The Nature of Zulu Political Transformation
2. Contradiction and fall of the Zulu kingdom
3. Strengths and Limitations
Conclusion: The Zulu terms ubuntu and hlonipha summarize everything about human rights. However, it is evident that some individuals in Zulu society, particularly women and children, enjoy fewer rights than others ZULU Introduction/Thesis: The Zulu tribe is the best known African people to many. Their military exploits led to the rise of a...
tracking img