Colonialism and Development: Britain and Its Tropical Colonies, 1850-1960

By Michael Havinden; David Meredith | Go to book overview

Notes

1

INTRODUCTION AND FRAMEWORK

1
See Chapter 12 for details.
2
See W.A. Sinclair, The Process of Economic Development in Australia (Melbourne, 1976), pp. 1-18. For a recent discussion of the role of staples in economic development, see C.B. Schedvin, ‘Staples and Regions of Pax Britannica’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser., XLIII, 4 (1990) 533-50.
3
See Bibliography for details.
4
Lance E. Davis and Robert A. Huttenback, Mammon and the Pursuit of Empire: The Political Economy of British Imperialism, 1860-1912 (Cambridge, 1986), pp. 1-2.
5
Andrew Porter, ‘The Balance Sheet of Empire, 1850-1914’, The Historical Journal, 31, 3 (1988), p. 692.
6
ibid., pp. 689-90. See also S.D. Chapman, ‘British-based Investment Groups Before 1914’, Economic History Review, XXXVIII, 2 (1985), 230-51; R.V. Turrell and J.J. Van-Helten, ‘The Investment Group: the Missing Link in British Overseas Expansion Before 1914’, ibid., XL, 2 (1987), 267-74; and J. Forbes Munro, ‘Shipping Subsidies and Railway Guarantees: William McKinnon, East Africa and the Indian Ocean’, Journal of African History XXVIII, 2 (1987), 209-30.
7
See for instance D.K. Fieldhouse, Black Africa, 1945-80: Economic Decolonization and Arrested Development (London, 1986); John Darwin, Britain and Decolonisation: The Retreat from Empire in the Post-War World (London, 1988); A.N. Porter and A.J. Stockwell, British Imperial Policy and Decolonisation, 1938-64, vol. 1, 1938-51 (London, 1987), vol. 2, 1951-64 (London, 1989).
8
See Gerald K. Helleiner, Peasant Agriculture, Government and Economic Growth in Nigeria (Homewood, Illinois, 1966); Vincent Harlow, E.M. Chilver and Alison Smith (eds), History of East Africa (Oxford, 1965); R. Van Zwanenberg and Anne King, An Economic History of Kenya and Uganda, 1800-1970 (London, 1975); Chai Hon-Chan, The Development of British Malaya, 1896-1909 (London, 1967); Tek Ghee Lim, Peasants and Their Agricultural Economy in Colonial Malaya, 1874-1941 (London, 1977).
9
P.J. Cain, and A.G. Hopkins, ‘Gentlemanly Capitalism and British Expansion Overseas II: New Imperialism 1850-1945’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser., XL, 1 (1989) (1987), 1-26. For a critique urging that more stress should have been put on the autonomous power of peripheral change, see Andrew Porter, ‘“Gentlemanly Capitalism” and Empire: The British Experience Since 1750’, Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History, XVIII, 3 (1990),

-347-

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