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    Rhodesian Nationalism

    Rhodesian Nationalism is an ideology which represents the type of nationalism experienced in Rhodesia during its existence, especially during the Bush War. It has a somewhat white-nationalist reputation to lefties and strongly opposes communism, especially Mugabeism for what it has turned the country into.


    from britannica: Rhodesia and the UDI The goal of the RF was Rhodesian independence under guaranteed minority rule. Field was replaced as prime minister in April 1964 by his deputy, Ian Smith. The RF swept all A-roll seats in the 1965 election, and Smith used this parliamentary strength to tighten controls on the political opposition. After several attempts to persuade Britain to grant independence, Smith’s government announced the Unilateral Declaration of Independence (UDI) on November 11, 1965.

    Britain declined to respond to the UDI with force, instead attempting economic tactics such as ending the link between sterling and the Rhodesian currency and seizing assets. Smith’s government countered by defaulting on its (British-guaranteed) debts, leaving the British liable while at the same time balancing its budget. The United Nations Security Council imposed mandatory economic sanctions on Rhodesia in 1966, the first time that the UN had taken that action against a state. The sanctions were broadened in 1968 but still were only partly successful; some strategic minerals, especially chromium, were exported to willing buyers in Europe and North America, further strengthening the economy.

    On June 20, 1969, a referendum was held in Rhodesia regarding adoption of a constitution that would enshrine political power in the hands of the white minority and establish Rhodesia as a republic; Rhodesia’s predominantly white electorate overwhelmingly approved both measures. The constitution was approved by Parliament in November, and on March 2, 1970, Rhodesia declared itself a republic.

    Unsuccessful negotiations with Britain continued. A 1971 proposal to lessen restrictions on the opposition led to the creation of a third nationalist movement, the United African National Council (UANC), led by the Methodist bishop Abel Muzorewa. Unlike ZAPU and ZANU—both banned and operating only from exile in Zambia and Mozambique, respectively—UANC was able to organize inside Rhodesia and held talks with the government during the 1970s. During the early 1970s ZAPU and ZANU had sporadically organized raids into Rhodesia, but in December 1972 the violence of the conflict intensified after a ZANU attack in the northeast. The Zambia-Rhodesia border was closed in 1973, but Mozambican independence in 1975 provided a valuable base of operations for ZANU, which had close links to the Frelimo government.

    The white Rhodesian government was thus under diplomatic, military, and, increasingly, economic pressure for a settlement. The 1976 rapprochement between Nkomo and Mugabe led to the formation of the Patriotic Front (PF), which received frontline support from Rhodesia’s majority-ruled neighbours. The fighting escalated in both area and intensity, and the emergency measures adopted by the government to counter it also served to increase antigovernment feeling. By 1979 the combination of pressures had forced Smith to accept the necessity of an “internal settlement.”

    Independence A new government A 1978 agreement with internal Black leaders, including Muzorewa, had promised elections for a transitional government that would provide for both enfranchisement of Blacks and protection of white political and economic interests. The UANC won a clear majority of the seats allotted to Blacks in the April 1979 election, and the country adopted the name Zimbabwe. Without PF participation or support for Muzorewa’s new government, however, Zimbabwe was unable to end the warfare. Diplomatic recognition of the new government was not forthcoming given the stalemate; after talks between Muzorewa, Mugabe, and Nkomo at the Lancaster House conference in London in late 1979, Britain briefly retook control of Southern Rhodesia as a colony until a new round of elections was held in February 1980. Of the 80 contested Black seats, ZANU (now using the name ZANU-PF) won 57, ZAPU 20, and the UANC 3. Mugabe became the first prime minister as Zimbabwe achieved an internationally recognized independence on April 18, 1980.


    Rhodesian Nationalism is very patriotic of his home country, Rhodesia, which's land he used to farm, and wants it to come back. Though since his time, most white farmers have had their farms confiscated by Mugabeism, so most Rhodesian Nationalists consist of admirers who feel nostalgic of Rhodesia despite it being before their time. Either way, he loves singing patriotic Rhodesian songs.

    How to draw

    1. Draw a ball.
    2. Fill it green on the left and right ends, and white in the middle.
    3. Draw the Rhodesian coat of arms in the center.
    4. Add the eyes.

    You're done!



    • Nationalism - Now, I don't say we were right, I don't say we were wrong, I'm just trying to tell it like it was, in simple song. You see when people love their homeland, they regard it as their own land, and they fight whether they're right or they are wrong. To the UDI!
    • Conservativism - What a time it was, with so few friends to turn to. What a time it was, when all we did seemed wrong. We'd broken all our bonds and the battle plan was drawn. What a time, what a time it was.
    • Agrarianism - Justice to us farmers! United we stand, divided you starve!
    • National Agrarianism - Farmers need a strong sense of nationhood!
    • White Nationalism - The regiment lives on!
    • Apartheid & Salazarism - My best friends!
    • American Confederatism – Fellow Whites from America.


    • Rhodesism - The first word in Rhodesian is Rhodes, that's a name that everybody knows; It may be as Rhodesian as the flag of white and green, but the last word in Rhodesian is Ian.


    • Black Nationalism - Rhodesia will not surrender to black nationalists!
    • Mugabeism - You pushed me out of my land and took away Rhodesia!
    • Globalism - The UN made us outcasts, and the the British said we couldn't last; That we would fall when the oil did not arrive.
    • Marxism–Leninism - You have no place in Rhodesia. Now stop causing all sorts of chaos!
    • Agrarian Socialism - Agrarianism but shilled.

    Further Information




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