Duncan Money

Duncan Money is a historian of Central and Southern Africa whose main research interests are mining, labour, migration and Zambia. He is presently a Postdoctoral Fellow in the International Studies Group at the University of the Free State, South Africa and was awarded his PhD in 2016 from the University of Oxford for his thesis on a social history of white migrants on the Zambian Copperbelt.

Keywords: Zambia, mining, labour, migration.

Recent publications:

‘Trouble in Paradise: the 1958 white mineworkers’ strike on the Zambian Copperbelt’, Extractive Industries and Society (forthcoming).

'Underground Struggles: The Early Life of Jack Hodgson, in Jan-Bart Gewald, Meike de Goede, and Klaas van Walrvan (eds.), The Individual in African History (forthcoming).

'"There are worse places than Dalmuir!" Glaswegian riveters on the Clyde and the Copperbelt', Labour History Review, 80, 3 (2015), pp. 273–92.

‘The World of European Labour on the Zambian Copperbelt, 1940-1945’, International Review of Social History, 60, 2 (2015), pp. 225-55.

 

Fellow member
University of the Free State, South Africa