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Zimbabwe's Migrants and South Africa's Border Farms
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  • Cited by 9
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    Musoni, Francis 2018. The Ban on “Tropical Natives” and the Promotion of Illegal Migration in Pre-Apartheid South Africa. African Studies Review, p. 1.

    Marcatelli, Michela 2018. The land–water nexus: a critical perspective from South Africa. Review of African Political Economy, p. 1.

    Bolt, Maxim 2017. Becoming and unbecoming farm workers in Southern Africa. Anthropology Southern Africa, Vol. 40, Issue. 4, p. 241.

    Cross, Hannah and Cliffe, Lionel 2017. A comparative political economy of regional migration and labour mobility in West and Southern Africa. Review of African Political Economy, Vol. 44, Issue. 153, p. 381.

    Kaur, Tarminder 2017. (Un)becoming Mountain Tigers Football Club: an ethnography of sports among the Western Cape’s farm workers. Anthropology Southern Africa, Vol. 40, Issue. 4, p. 290.

    Guyer, Jane I. 2017. THE SYMPOSIUM: How can economic anthropology contribute to a more just world?. Economic Anthropology, Vol. 4, Issue. 1, p. 144.

    Tshabalala, Xolani 2017. Hyenas of the Limpopo: “Illicit Labour Recruiting,” Assisted Border Crossings, and the Social Politics of Movement Across South Africa’s Border with Zimbabwe. Journal of Borderlands Studies, p. 1.

    Kunkel, Sarah 2017. Africans on the go to make do: making local sense of global developments. Labor History, Vol. 58, Issue. 2, p. 228.

    Bolt, Maxim 2016. Accidental Neoliberalism and the Performance of Management: Hierarchies in Export Agriculture on the Zimbabwean-South African Border. The Journal of Development Studies, Vol. 52, Issue. 4, p. 561.

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    Zimbabwe's Migrants and South Africa's Border Farms
    • Online ISBN: 9781316275733
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781316275733
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Book description

During the Zimbabwean crisis, millions crossed through the apartheid-era border fence, searching for ways to make ends meet. Maxim Bolt explores the lives of Zimbabwean migrant labourers, of settled black farm workers and their dependants, and of white farmers and managers, as they intersect on the border between Zimbabwe and South Africa. Focusing on one farm, this book investigates the role of a hub of wage labour in a place of crisis. A close ethnographic study, it addresses the complex, shifting labour and life conditions in northern South Africa's agricultural borderlands. Underlying these challenges are the Zimbabwean political and economic crisis of the 2000s and the intensified pressures on commercial agriculture in South Africa following market liberalization and post-apartheid land reform. But, amidst uncertainty, farmers and farm workers strive for stability. The farms on South Africa's margins are centers of gravity, islands of residential labour in a sea of informal arrangements.

Reviews

‘This closely attentive ethnography of a particular border farm in the new South Africa adds remarkable experiential and cultural depth to the understanding of migrant farm workers, as they manage and conceptualize work, time, money and relationships in their intimate lives, on and off the farm.’

Jane I. Guyer - The Johns Hopkins University

‘In precise, limpid prose, Maxim Bolt brings to life the human ecology of a border farm. Ever alert to the counter-intuitive, he shows how stability is fashioned in the midst of the unstable, and how work organises life in a time of mass unemployment. The monograph sheds light on new and important social processes. It is a significant achievement.’

Jonny Steinberg - author of A Man of Good Hope

‘An extremely well-written ethnography which engages with relevant theoretical analyses of migration, borders, capitalism, labour and work. Bolt demonstrates great scholarship and speaks to a range of academic fields: anthropology, sociology, political economy, migration and development studies. It will be of great interest to scholars of southern Africa.’

Blair Rutherford - Carleton University, Ottawa

‘A thoughtfully structured and beautifully written manuscript which does justice to a very complex set of dynamics in Zimbabwe and across the borders. It deserves to be widely read and appreciated. Graduate students from a range of disciplines would be particularly able to relate to this material. The book is at a unique intersection of a number of scholarly fields, namely labour studies, agrarian studies, border studies, displacement and migration studies besides the broader discipline of economic anthropology.’

Amanda Hammar - University of Copenhagen

'Separated into eight chapters and based upon both archival work and interviews with various farm personnel, ranging from fruit pickers, to foremen, office staff, and the farm owners and their families, Bolt has been able to demonstrate the sheer degree of complexity and interaction that exists in such settings. … It is the examination of this populace and the various interactions they have within Grootplaas that is one of the greatest strengths of Bolt’s monograph. Through living on the farm himself, and serving as part of a fruit picking team during the annual harvest, the author has gained unprecedented access to communities that have previously been closed to academics. … this is a very strong monograph.'

Richard Daglish Source: Reviews in History

'Maxim Bolt’s beautifully written ethnography takes us on a journey into the lives of white commercial farmers and their employees in the remote Limpopo Valley. … Bolt’s work contributes a nuanced analysis of the intersection between personhood and workforce membership in a context of political and economic precarity.

Leila Sinclair-Bright Source: African Studies Review

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