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Lecture Reading: Lecture 15

Thomas Spear, Mountain Farmers: Moral Economies of Land and Agricultural Development in Arusha and Meru (James Currey, Oxford: 1997), chapter 11.Further reading: Monica van Beusekom & Dorothy Hodgson, ‘Lessons Learned? Development Experiences in the Late Colonial Period’, Journal of African History, 41, 1 (2000), pp.29-33. L.J. Butler, ‘Reconstruction, Development and the Entrepreneurial State: The British Colonial Model, 1939-51’, Contemporary British History, 13, 4 (1999), pp.29-55. Sabine Clarke, ‘A Technocratic Imperial State? The Colonial Office and Scientific Research, 1940-1960’, Twentieth Century British History, 18, 4 (2007), pp.453-80. Frederick Cooper, Africa Since 1940: The Past of the Present (Cambridge, Cambridge University Press: 2002), chapter 5. Andres Eckert, ‘Regulating the Social: Social Security, Social Welfare and the State in Late Colonial Tanzania’, Journal of African History, 45, 3 (2004), pp.467-89. Steven Feierman, Peasant Intellectuals: Anthropology and History in Tanzania (University of Wisconsin Press, Madison WI: 1990), chapters 6 & 7. Dorothy Hodgson, ‘Taking Stock: State Control, Ethnic Identity and Pastoralist Development in Tanganyika, 1948-1958’, Journal of African History, 41, 1 (2000), pp.55-78. Joanna Lewis, Empire State-Building: War and Welfare in Kenya, 1925-52 (Oxford, James Currey: 2000). Fiona Mackenzie, ‘Political Economy of the Environment, Gender, and Resistance under Colonialism: Murang’a District, Kenya, 1910-1950’, Canadian Journal of African Studies, 25, 2 (1991).