was brought into the world to a Khoekhoe family close to Camdeboo in what is presently South Africa's Eastern Cape (then, at that point, a Dutch Cape Colony; a British province as an old). Saartjie is a downsized rendition of Sarah; The utilization of the minute structure in Cape Dutch generally signifies commonality, warmth, or disdain.
Sarah Baartman was born in 1789 near Gamtoos River,Eastern Cape(Dutch Cape Colony) & died in 1815 aged 25-26 at Paris,Bourbon Restoration.He father was killed by bushmen while driving a cattle.Sarah grew up like any other teenage girl but she had large buttocks & that's what made her unique.In 1810 she went to England with her employer,who was a free blackman,Hendrik Cesars & William Dunlop an English doctor who worked at Cape Slave Lodge. They wanted to show her on London stage for money due to her natural
Johan Anthoniszoon "Jan" van Riebeeck pictured below was born on the 21st of April 1619, and sadly died on the18th of January 1677. Jan" van Riebeeck was a Dutch navigator and colonial administrator who arrived in Cape Town, in what then became the Dutch Cape Colony of the Dutch East India Company. Van Riebeeck's son Abraham van Riebeeck, later became Governor-General of the Dutch East Indies. Van Riebeeck enlisted to embark the command of the initial Dutch settlement, in the future South Africa and departed
Real factors about Sarah Baartman. See Real photographs of her shocking curves above. was brought into the world to a Khoekhoe family near Camdeboo in what is by and by South Africa's Eastern Cape (then, a Dutch Cape Colony; a British territory as an old).
Archaeological evidence from the Drakensberg mountains suggests that the Durban area has been inhabited by communities of hunter-gatherers since 100,000 BC. These people lived throughout the area of present-day KwaZulu-Nataluntil the expansion of Bantu farmers and pastoralists from the north saw their gradual displacement, incorporation or extermination. Little is known of the history of the first residents, as there is no written history of the area until it was sighted by Portuguese explorer Vasco