INDWEIndividual Well Record Report (oil production)
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References in periodicals archive ?
The striving towards a common humanity is resumed in the moving narrative of Mrs Konile from Indwe, in the co-authored There Was This Goat.
I now had knowledge that much of what was previously incoherent about Mrs Konile's testimony, could be explained through the material fact that she lived in Indwe. This allowed me to explore her testimony in other ways than merely focusing on what I perceived as inconsistencies and incoherencies.
Firstly, her testimony had to give voice to her personal experience out there in Indwe as well as her deepest pain.
How could she explain her marginal television-less life in isolated Indwe? How could she convey that her life had become part of the margin itself?
Even if there were places for elderly women to dig coal in Indwe, where would a boulder big enough to pin a person down, come from?
The place name "Indwe' removed all spatial incoherency and re-contextualised the narrative.
Mrs Konile is a mother from a rural area called Indwe, a village situated near Queenstown.
Wanting to have her son buried at Indwe, has crucial cultural foundations.
After the funeral Mrs Konile returned to Indwe. (This was not clearly indicated in the official version.) On her return, she found life very difficult.