South Pacific Islands once Called new HebridesThe South Pacific Islands once called the New Hebrides
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The New Hebrides
The New Hebrides, called after the Hebrides' Isles of Scotland, was the name of the group of islands in the South Pacific, which today is the Vanuatu State. The natives had lived on the islands for three thousand years before the first Europeans came from a Spaniard in 1606, under the leadership of Pedro Ferandes de Queirós.
They were colonised by the Brits and the Romans in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, just after Captain James Cook called. In the end, the two nations concluded an accord which made the islands an Anglo-French confederation, dividing the New Hebrides into two distinct communities: an English-speaking and a French-speaking one. It was a conditional dominion that continued from 1906 to 1980, when the New Hebrides became Vanuatur.
These New Hebrides were a scarce type of country where the supremacy was divided by two forces, Britain and France, instead of just one. There were three distinct administrations under the condominium - a common administrative body, a common administrative body, a common administrative body in France and a common administrative body in Britain, which was partly voted for after 1975. Residences were named for the residences of the Royal Family, the residences of the Royal Family and the residences of the family.
There was a strong emphasis on duality in the residence structures, with both being equally made up of members from France and the UK, as well as red tape and administration. It was a common administration made up of locals and Europeans. There was a technical unification of the policing, but it was made up of two chieftains and two identical groups of commanders in two different outfits.
The language was a serious obstacle to the functioning of this of course efficient system, since all texts had to be interpreted once to be interpreted from one side, then the answer was interpreted again to be interpreted by the other, although Bislama-Creole was an informational link between the English and Moroccan camp.
"The New Hebrides" (PDF).
"The law of the New Hebrides is the guardian of their lawlessness." Justice, race and colonial rivalry in the early Anglo-French condo | Law and evolution in retrospect
It is not me on the stand today, but the law of the New Hebrides. The New Hebrides were conjointly annihilated by Great Britain and France in 1906. The New Hebrides - which became Vanuatu after gaining sovereignty in 1980 - were a y-shaped island in the southwestern Pacific and consisted of some eighty islands characterised by a high degree of language and culturality.
Under the condominium of the New Hebrides, Anglo-French domination added a hybride judicial system to this complicated mixture. Among these were shared residential property rights, customary UK laws, private property laws in France and, from 1928, a domestic statute and court of the state. In the pluralism and ambivalence of the judicial system there was much room for criticism and alternate, extra-judicial fairness, as this paper examines.
It thanks Greg Rawlings, Nicholas Thomas, Sujit Sivasundaram and Angela Wanhalla for their invaluable input and insight as she wrote this paper and for the proposals of the anonymies. Full-text previews reflect the number of PDFs downloaded, the number of pdf files sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle, and HTML full-text viz.
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