Race and Culture Contacts in the Modern World

By E. Franklin Frazier | Go to book overview

CHAPTER XI
Multiracial Communities

INTRODUCTION

The political organization of multiracial communities in which white and colored peoples dwell side by side or in different sections of the same administrative area has raised problems which are different from those where Europeans imposed their power upon the older civilizations of Asia or established their control among nonliterate peoples in tropical regions. In the case of the older feudal societies of Asia the imposition of white rule has been restricted to areas where it is required by economic relationships, while in the case of nonliterate tropical peoples, variations of the principle of indirect rule have been adequate to maintain white control. But where white settlement has created multiracial communities, it has been necessary to invent various patterns of political control in order to maintain the domination of whites. These various patterns of political organization have been related to the relative size of the white and colored populations, the stage of social development of the colored peoples, the extent of their amalgamation with whites and their assimilation of European

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