A History of Education in the Bechuanaland Protectorate to 1965
This book discusses and traces the history of educational development in Bechuanaland, a British Protectorate that attained independence in 1966 and became know as Botswana. P.T. Mgadla argues that both the missionaries and the colonial government under-developed educational development in Bechuanaland. They both harbored essentially negative attitudes towards educational advancement for women and minority groups. In pursuing this argument, Mgadla uses oral information, missionary correspondence, colonial records, as well as secondary literature on the history of education in Africa in general and Bechuanaland in particular. It thereby gives an authentic and comprehensive picture of the evolution of educational development in the country.
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Indigenous African Education
The Advent of Western Education Among Batswana
Mission and Colonial Education Among Batswana 1904
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Advice on Native African education areas attitude B.A. Research Essay Bakalanga Bakgatla Bakwena Balete Bangwaketse Bangwato Batswana Bechuanaland Protectorate Board of Advice boys British Cape cation cattle-post Centre Christian College Colonial Education colonial government Colonial Reports curriculum development of education dikgosi Director of Education Dumbrell Dutch Reformed Church educa Education Department Education in Africa educational development educational levy educational system elementary enrolment established Francistown funds Gaborone girls groups Hermannsburghers History of Education Ibid initiation Inspector of Education Interview with Rre Kanye kgotla Khama III Kuruman learning Lobatse London male ment Mgadla mission bodies missionaries Mme Mma Mochudi Moeng Moffat institution Molepolole Motsete Native Education Palapye Partridge pounds primary school Ramotswa Resident Commissioner Sargant school committees secondary schools Sekgoma Serowe Setswana Shoshong society South Africa taught teachers teaching Thompson Tiger Kloof tion Tshekedi Tswana University of Botswana villages western education Willoughby women