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On 12th May 1883, the German flag was raised on the coast of South-West Africa, modern Namibia.

When the indigenous peoples - the Herero and Nama - resisted, Germany launched a war of extermination. It ended with the construction of concentration camps, in which prisoners were systematically worked and starved to death. Years later, the soldiers and bureaucrats who had administered the camps and the racial theories that inspired them, would play a crucial role in the formation of Nazism. Come and find out more.

Jill Stern graduated with first class honours in History from King’s College London. Much of her working life was spent as a teacher at Wycombe Abbey School. Returning to academic study she gained an MA (Distinction) and a doctorate in seventeenth century Dutch history at University College London. As a doctoral student she was awarded the prestigious Pollard Prize for History. She has a book and many published articles to her credit. She has lectured in Britain, the Netherlands and New York. History is her lifelong passion and she is keen to share that passion. 

Please note

This talk will take place in person and online. Please choose either option at checkout. A Zoom link to join will be included in the confirmation email upon booking.

Date - Wed 09 March 2022 11:00am

£15 in the building or £10 online

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