Shula Marks

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Shula Eta Marks
OBE, FBA
Native nameShula Eta Winokur Marks
BornShula Eta Winokur
(1938-10-14) October 14, 1938 (age 80)
Cape Town
ResidenceLondon, England
NationalitySouth African
Other namesShula Marks
Alma materUniversity of Cape Town-BA, University of London-PhD
OccupationAuthor, scholar, journalist
EmployerSchool of Oriental and African Studies, University of London
OrganizationSchool of Oriental and African Studies, University of London
Known forDivided Sisterhood
Notable workDivided Sisterhood, Reluctant Rebellion
Spouse(s)Psychiatrist and Professor Isaac Marks, MD (born 1935)
ChildrenLara Marks and Raphael Marks

Shula Eta Marks, OBE, FBA (born 14 October 1938, Cape Town) is emeritus professor of history at the School of Oriental and African Studies of the University of London. She has written at least seven books and a WHO monograph on Health and Apartheid, concerning experiences and public health issues in South Africa. Some of her current public health work involves the fight against the spread of HIV/AIDS in contemporary South Africa.[1]

She was born Shula Eta Winokur in Cape Town and educated at the University of Cape Town (BA) and the University of London (PhD). She also holds three honorary doctorates.[2] She is married to Professor Isaac Marks, emeritus professor at King's College London. She has two children.[citation needed]

Career[edit]

Other positions and honours[edit]

Publications[edit]

  • Reluctant Rebellion: An Assessment of the 1906-08 Disturbance in Natal (1970)[6]
  • Economy and Society in Preindustrial South Africa (Edited jointly with Anthony Atmore, 1980)[7]
  • Industrialisation and Social Change in South Africa: African class formation, culture, and consciousness, 1870-1930 (Edited jointly with Richard Rathbone, 1982), Longman, London and New York, 383 pages[8][9]
  • WHO monograph on Health and Apartheid, co-authored, 1983
  • Ambiguities of Dependence in South Africa: Class, Nationalism and the State in Twentieth Century Natal (1986)[10]
  • The Politics of Race, Class and Nationalism in Twentieth Century South Africa (Edited jointly with Stanley Trapido, 1987)[11]
  • Not Either an Experimental Doll: The Separate Worlds of Three South African Women (1987) [12][13]
  • Divided Sisterhood: Race Class and Nationalism in the South African Nursing Profession (1994)[14]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Sources
Notes
  1. ^ "オンライン査定のメリット | バイクの買取に便利なオンライン査定って?". www.fotac.org (in Japanese). Retrieved 2018-01-08.
  2. ^ Debrett's reference for Shula Eta Marks Archived 2014-11-26 at Archive.is
  3. ^ "SOAS Honorary Fellows". SOAS.
  4. ^ "Fellows of the British Academy". FellBritish Academy for the Humanities and Social Sciences. British Academy. Archived from the original on 29 June 2015. Retrieved 26 June 2015.
  5. ^ Marks, Shula; London), Queen Mary and Westfield College (University of (1996-01-01). Rewriting South African history, or, The hunt for Hintsa's head: the seventh annual Bindoff lecture delivered 12 March 1996. Queen Mary and Westfield College, University of London. ISBN 9780904188257.
  6. ^ Marks, Shula (1970-04-23). Reluctant Rebellion: Disturbances in Natal, 1906-08. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 9780198216551.
  7. ^ Marks, Shula; Atmore, Anthony (1981). Economy and Society in Pre-industrial South Africa (First printing ed.). London: Longman. ISBN 9780582646568.
  8. ^ "Formats and Editions of Industrialisation and social change in South Africa : African class formation, culture, and consciousness, 1870-1930 [WorldCat.org]". www.worldcat.org. Retrieved 2018-01-08.
  9. ^ Marks, Shula; Rathbone, Richard (1982). Industrialisation and social change in South Africa: African class formation, culture, and consciousness, 1870-1930. Longman. ISBN 9780582643383.
  10. ^ Marks, Professor Shula (1986-07-01). The Ambiguities of Dependence in South Africa: Class, Nationalism, and the State in 20th Century Natal. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press. ISBN 9780801832673.
  11. ^ "Amazon.com: The Politics of Race, Class and Nationalism in Twentieth Century South Africa eBook: S. Mark, Stanley Trapido, S. Marks: Kindle Store". www.amazon.com. Retrieved 2018-01-08.
  12. ^ Marks, Shula, ed. (1988-12-22). Not Either an Experimental Doll: The Separate Worlds of Three South African Women (Reprint ed.). Bloomington: Indiana University Press. ISBN 9780253286406.
  13. ^ Moya, Lily Patience (1988). Not Either an Experimental Doll: The Separate Worlds of Three South African Women. Indiana University Press. ISBN 0253286409.
  14. ^ Marks, Shula (1994-02-01). Divided Sisterhood: Race, Class and Gender in the South African Nursing Profession. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 9780312106430.
  15. ^ Debrett's reference for Shula Eta Marks Archived 2014-11-26 at Archive.is