Teacher and Comrade: Richard Dudley and the Fight for Democracy in South Africa
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A natural and brilliant teacher, a devoted mother and a spirited, intelligent, creative and compassionate individual, she was loved and respected by children and colleagues and made a significant impact on the lives of those she knew. She is survived by her parents, her brothers, Shane and Brent, and her son, Ethan. He returned to Natal University as a lecturer in the early sixties and came to Wits four years later, where he would spend the remainder of his career.
In he married Valda and the couple had two children. Moelwyn-Hughes took sabbatical leave to Stanford, Cambridge and Oxford universities to pursue chemistry research, and later to research staff development methodologies. He was actively involved in the Staff Association regarding conditions of service and teaching accountability. He established the Staff Development Centre at Wits in the eighties and pioneered many of the teaching and employee procedures that are the mainstay of Wits today. He retired in and emigrated to UK following a pulmonary embolism.
He returned to Johannesburg in and settled in Hermanus in His legacy endures through his children and through the Wits Centre for Learning and Teaching Development. This distinguished alumnus and Wits benefactor held a BSc from the University of Fort Hare, and several honorary doctorates from American and South African universities, including Wits. He was secretary of the ANC Youth League in the forties and, in the fifties, was arrested, twice stood trial with Mandela and was convicted and banned for five years.
During this time he graduated, married and worked at Baragwanath and in private practice. He remained active in civic politics, serving as vice-chair of the Black Parents Association for which he was detained and as leader of the Soweto Committee of Ten. The Committee,formed to run Soweto's affairs after the collapse of the Soweto Urban Bantu Council, was banned by the apartheid government on 19 October ,Black Wednesday. Although released the same year, Motlana was prohibited from attending meetings, refused passage to travel abroad and denied a passport for 31 years.
He established a grocery shop and remained active in resistance politics in the eighties, campaigning against the Black Local Authority Elections. He pursued various business interests, including forming the first black-owned chemicals company, Africhem, establishing a uniform manufacturing company, Phaphama Africa and founding the first privately owned, black hospital in the country, Kwacha - later Lesedi Clinic.
Sizwe Medical Aid Scheme was formed concurrently, the first scheme to be owned and operated by blacks. He also formed New Africa Marketing to employ detained youth. He also served on the Wits University Council.
He received the Financial Mail Lifetime Achievement Award for his role in business and community in He survived by his wife, six children, 11 grandchildren and one great grand child. The first black Professor at Wits and the man who drafted the Freedom Charter clause, the doors of learning and culture shall be opened to all, Professor Ezekiel Eskia Mphahele died in Limpopo Province on 27 October The herd boy born 17 December in Marabastad in the former Northern Transv l only began school at 13 but would become a world-renowned author, educator and literary giant.
He worked as a clerk at a school for the blind in the mid-forties and then taught at Orlando High in Soweto. He resigned in protest at Bantu education enforced in the fifties. He then worked in journalism for Drum magazine but was forced into exile by the apartheid government. In his groundbreaking novel, Down Second Avenue, immortalised his hometown and became a literary classic.
In he convened a conference of black writers in Uganda and later that year moved to Paris, where he headed a cultural forum secretly funded by the US's Central Intelligence Agency CIA. He obtained degrees from the University of South Africa in the sixties and was the first person there to be awarded a distinction for a thesis. He was nominated for the Nobel Prize for Literature.
He moved to Zambia in when his next novel, The Wanderers, was published.
Muhammed Haron | University of Botswana - chueposaveso.ml
He Africanised his name to Eskia in defiance of linguistic oppression, offended as he was with the conventional spelling of Africa with a c, which he believed colonizers of Afrika had created for their own convenience. He continued to write prolifically and established the Black Education and Research Centre in Soweto. The second volume of his autobiography, Afrika My Music, was published in His legacy lives on through his works and the Eskia Institute. He is survived by his wife, children and grandchildren. He returned to South Africa and married Abigail with whom he had one daughter.
In the family relocated to England where Mynhardt specialised in surgery at Oxford. Actively involved in the community, Myhardt served on the town council and as mayor. A rugby enthusiast, he was lifelong vice-president of the South African Rugby Board. He emigrated with his family to the US in , where he saw out his retirement. Spies returned to Boys High in and taught History for 15 years.
In addition he represented the Transvaal in Hockey. He obtained a PhD from Wits in After leaving Boys High as a teacher Spies joined the staff of the University of South Africa, where he stayed until his retirement in Spies authored countless articles and co-authored and contributed to a number of books and publications. He died at his home in Garsfontein on 22 July and was survived by his wife, Marion, and three children.
Her passion for social change led to her initiating the Soweto English Language Project, out of which grew her highly regarded series of textbooks for the teaching of English. She won the prestigious Wits Academic Citizenship Award in Stein was responsible for the annual Nadine Gordimer lecture series, which provided an opportunity to bring Wits University closer to a wider audience.
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Stein's many publications spanned the fields of educational and semiotic theory and practice, as well as art and culture generally. Stein's doctorate on multi-modal pedagogies was the basis for her critically acclaimed book, Multimodal Pedagogies in Diverse Classrooms: Rights, Representations and Resources Routledge, One reviewer commented that the book breathed life into theory.
Stein was a great collaborator her recent guest editorship with Denise Newfield of English Studies in Africa is testimony to this. She was joint leader of the Wits Multi-literacies Research Project and an organiser of the highly successful 14th International Conference of Learning, held at the Wits School of Education in June A brilliant teacher, Stein was admired and loved by students and colleagues alike.
To many of those who knew her, Stein was a true Renaissance woman.
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She was generous, hospitable, had the flair of a magician, longed for a new world, and had a love of adventure and difficult intellectual challenges. She could turn the ordinary into the extraordinary with the flick of her pen, her smile, her life. She will be sorely missed. Born 31 July , Katzen obtained first-class passes in English and history for her undergraduate and Honours degrees and won the South African Association of University Women's Prize in She lectured in history before winning a scholarship to the London School of Economics in the fifties for her Masters degree in history.
During this time she was a research fellow at the Institute of Colonial Studies at Oxford. She lectured history at the University of Cape Town in the early sixties before being detained for anti-apartheid activities. After her release, Katzen emigrated to England where she worked at the University of Leicester until her retirement in She is survived by her two children. He completed military service and then trained as an anaesthetics registrar after graduating, earning an anaesthetics diploma in A highly skilled cardio-thoracic and neuro-surgical anaesthetist, Veliotes participated in in anaesthetising the tallest living man, Gabriel E Monjane, for a hip replacement, and anaesthetising to separate the Matebela Siamese twins —— the successful separation of which made world headlines.
Veliotes also held diplomas in hospital management and conflict resolution. He received a service excellence award in Derek Scott Henderson died in Grahamstown on 8 August , aged Born in Durban, Henderson was home-schooled before matriculating from St John's College in Houghton, at which he was head boy.
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He also held an Honours degree from Cambridge in the logic section of the moral sciences tripos. In Henderson moved into the corporate world, joining the Anglo American Corporation as private secretary to Harry Oppenheimer. He then started lecturing mathematics at Wits until his interest in computers led him to Harvard University, where he obtained his doctorate in applied mathematics making him one of only 12 doctorates in the field of computer science at the time.
He joined IBM, then the world's largest computer company, and was part of the architectural team that designed the prototype of the IBM family of computers. He returned to Wits where he met his future wife, the late Thelma Mullins BA , BA Hons , a former geography lecturer and renowned humanitarian, whom he married in At Wits Henderson developed and directed South Africa's first computer centre and was appointed the country's first Professor of Computer Science in Henderson served his alma mater for 21 years, from to His tenure at Rhodes focused on attracting stronger academics, improving administration and reforming the university's finances, the latter of which he did with the help of Wits colleague Jerry Steele BCom , MCom Above all, Henderson's intention was to raise the stature of Rhodes in the tradition of the great universities of the world.
Henderson objected to apartheid early on and, in , defied the Nationalist government by making Rhodes the first university in South Africa to integrate races in student residences. After retiring from Rhodes, he served as a Democratic Alliance city councillor.
During retirement he worked to keep the doors of the National Settlers Monument open when financial insolvency threatened its existence. He is survived by two daughters and three grandsons. She served on the council of the Grahamstown Foundation for more than two decades. Described by a friend and colleague as a formidable force in the social development field who fearlessly championed the rights of the poor and never took no for an answer, Henderson was a great humanitarian and the recipient of the Order of the Baobab bronze from the South African government, the Solus Medal for Meritorious Service to the Community and the South African Teachers Association Centennial Award for Outstanding Contribution to Education.
Henderson is survived by her husband, two daughters and grandchildren. He taught at Pretoria Boys High after graduating and was a respected and popular educator. He was a wonderful teacher, says Henry's former student, Peter Novellie of the matric class of I consider myself very lucky to have been in his history class.
Another former pupil, Leyland Pitt, now a Professor of Marketing, recalls, He was without doubt the best teacher I ever had, at school or university. He taught me to think and write critically and that helped establish my career. Years later I have realised he also taught me to teach, which has made this a worthwhile career. Henry also served as Wits University's public relations officer from to Hughes set the standard for sophisticated wildlife films.
Along with his wife and partner, Carol, Hughes was one of the earliest and most gifted wildlife filmmakers in the world. His work won international awards including two Emmys; one for Rain Forest which raised the alarm about deforestation and the other for Lions of the African Night, which featured unprecedented footage filmed in the Kruger National Park. Born in Springs on 29 August , Hughes matriculated from Michaelhouse. So captivated was Hughes by the sight that the BBC, on viewing his initial footage, enlisted him to return to Central America for another season. He then began making wildlife documentaries fulltime with his wife, whom he married in Hughes had an unerring photographic eye which, combined with his zoological background, enabled him to bring his subject matter vividly to life onscreen.
After surviving close encounters with assorted wildlife throughout his career, he died of cancer.
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He is survived by his wife and three daughters. Nicolaides was born on 2 August Here he worked at the National Chemical Laboratory, focusing on zeolites water purification which remained the focus of his research throughout his career. In he lectured at Wits and established a collaboration with the then University of the North, which endures today.