By Michael Stenson
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Additional info for Class, Race, and Colonialism in West Malaysia: The Indian Case
H. Drabble, Rubber in Malaya, 1876-1922: The Genesis of the Industry (Kuala Lumpur: Oxford University Press, 1973), p. 216. 22. , p. 230. 23. European-owned rubber acreage was about double that of native growers in 1911, but by 1922, native growers had nearly caught up. In the absence of restric- 34 Class, Race and Colonialism lion schemes, the European sector would have soon lost its pre-eminence. 24. See H. Tinker, Separate and Unequal: India and the Indians in the British Commonwealth, 1920-1950 (London: Hurst, 1976), pp.
225. 38. M. N. Nair, Indians in Malaya (Koduvayar: Koduvayar Press, 1937), p. 44. 39. R. Emerson, Malaysia: A Study in Direct and Indirect Rule (Kuala Lumpur: University of Malaya Press, 1964), p. 468. 40. J. T. Thoburn, "Exports and Economic Growth in West Malaysia1', in Readings on Malaysian Economic Development, ed. D. Lim (Kuala Lumpur: Oxford University Press, 1975), p. 15. 41. G. Kay, Development and Underdevelopment: A Marxist Analysis (London: Macmillan, 1975), p. x. 42. P. P. Courtenay, A Geography oj Trade and Development in Malaya (London: Bell, 1972), pp.
Meanwhile, the kanganies exerted their influence over the labourers through their superior knowledge of the plantation system and through the deliberate encouragement of labour indebtedness. Otherwise, the labourers constituted separate elements of South Indian society temporarily uprooted for work in Malaya. 36 Such distinctions were inexorably dissolved by common employment in an industrial system to which they were entirely alien, but this process- took time and was delayed by the fact that before the Second World War, the workers' wives and children often remained in South India.
Class, Race, and Colonialism in West Malaysia: The Indian Case by Michael Stenson