A free translation into Dutch, written in two copy books, of 'The early history of the Zulu-Kafir race of South Eastern Africa' by Sir Theophilus Shepstone, published in the Journal of the Society of Arts 29 Jan. 1875.
Annual reports, circulars, membership cards; minutes of General Meetings 1909-1931, Executive Committee 1912-1931, Speakers Circle 1914 and Election Sub-Committee 1915; correspondence with institutions and individuals on women's suffrage; press clippings and printed items including odd issues of Flashlight and Woman's Outlook; reviews of Way stations [a collection of speeches, lectures and articles dealing with the Female Suffrage Movement] by Elizabeth Robins, London, 1913.
Women's Health Project was an NGO based at the University of the Witwatersrand, and involved in research, advocacy and capacity building on women's issues, particularly the right to termination of pregnancy.
This collection consists of two boxes containing the original documents and two boxes of photocopies of the original documents. The inventory for the photocopies differs slightly from the original collection and has been included in a file together with the photocopies for reference.
42 textbooks, written in the camp and reproduced for the use of prisoners by the Scuola Duc d'Aosta, including courses in technical subjects as well as elementary reading and writing. Also a pamphlet P.O.W. exhibition of arts and crafts, 1944 and Italian-English and English-Italian Practical Pocket Dictionary by S.G. Ellis-Clarke, H. Sonnabend and E. Ventura, Zonderwater, Apr. 1944.
The collection contains the typescript for "African tragedy: the life story of a native doctor", written by the Psycho-analyst Wulf Sachs.
There is no date on the typescript, it was received in 1944, and has 'Draft' written on its spine. The content is similar to "Black Anger" by W. Sachs, published in 1947, as it deals with the same character 'John'. But whereas "African tragedy" is told in the first person, "Black Anger", although including identical incidents, is written by Wulf Sachs as told to him by 'John'.