Mangethe Clan Names History and Origin

Mangethe clan names hold great historical importance and often come with compliments that help identify one’s identity.

Lobengula kaMzilikazi’s ascension to the throne was met with fierce contest by various impis, but his courage in battle ultimately earned him his crown as King. Khumalo tribes owe their gratitude and respect to him.


Mthimkhulu clan is one of the Hlubi clans. Dating back to early 1800s, this tribe’s roots can be traced to Bhungane, known for his rainmaking powers. After his death around 1800, Mthimkhulu, an esteemed healer and king led the tribe from Alcockspruit in Newcastle’s south to establish their primary kraal at Alcockspruit near Alcockspruit where today their clan still resides today in Klipriver Herschel Estcourt districts of South Africa.

History of the Mthimkhulu clan can be explored by looking through their historical records, including birth and death certificates. You can discover their roots by discovering where they lived and what occupations they held as well as information regarding relatives who may be related.

The Mthimkhulu clan boasts an intriguing history in terms of rulers. Siyephu, Siyephulu’s successor Tatazela and then Muziwenkosi Johannes Radebe (Langalibalele II) all held onto their respective thrones until 1956 before Muziwenkosi Johannes Radebe took over until present day – during any gaps non-heirs or elders may have run the nation until their successor could come along; often members of Mthimkhulu royal households; these elders were often members of Mthimkhulu royal households; these elders often members of Mthimkhulu royal households that saved their people from invasion by Zulu armies during 1840s-1850s period.


The word inkabi comes from an Indonesian verb and refers to someone or something carrying or possessing something, usually weapons and animals; or it could refer to a group of people; usually warriors from one particular tribe are identified with this clan name.

AmaXhosa peoples hold deep affection for and reliance on cattle. In the past, Xhosa Kings used special inkabi for clan praise ceremonies known as izibongo; these castrated male cows would then serve as weapons during wars.

These wars were often violent, leaving women, children and elderly victims among their casualties. Furthermore, parts of Gauteng and eThekwini experienced disruption to transport routes due to war fought by amaXhosa tribe members for land claim purposes.

Sjava and Big Zulu, two South African entertainers of note, have announced the debut album Inkabi Zezwe produced by WMA in collaboration with Glen21 record label. Sjava will release his single in March followed by his album release later in May on this record label; also, their nationwide tour and merchandise with Glen21 will begin during this month. To mark their cultural significance at an exclusive event on March 17th at World of Yamaha Woodmead they will host their launch event “Celebrating our New Project With Coco Cola & Distell”.


The Dlamini clan belongs to the Nguni branch of Bantu people and was one of the most influential groups during Swaziland, when that country existed as an independent kingdom. Their history dates back to Ngwane Dlamini 111 who served as King before becoming known today as Eswatini (which means “Place of Smoke” in Swazi).

Early Bantu-speaking peoples migrated into the lower and middle Limpopo River regions and settled. There they engaged in agriculture, raised sheep and cattle herding, pottery making, iron smelting and used iron tools – thus becoming known as early Iron Age peoples.

By the early 19th century, Dlamini clan members far outnumbered other clans within what was then a small and isolated kingdom. Through conquest, they managed to overcome other clans, maintaining power for decades under Dlamini dynasty rule.

Nelson Mandela, most widely associated with Dlamini as an individual and surname, made South Africa a better place with his legacy of peace and reconciliation. Other notable individuals with this surname are Queen Mantfombi Dlamini Zulu of Swazi Royal Family fame who actively advocates for culture and traditions as part of her role; Princess Sikhanyiso Dlamini was known for being both poet and style icon while soccer player Musa Dlamini represented Eswatini at international tournaments.

Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma, President of Zimbabwe since 2013, hails from the Dlamini clan and attended Amanzimtoti Training College before migrating to the United States in 1967 to study. She earned a Bachelor’s degree at University of Zululand before going on to earn her Master’s from Bristol University later on. Prior to her enacting government power she served Pietermaritzburg Cripples Care Association non-governmental organisation as well as KwaZulu Natal ANC Women’s League both non-governmental organisations where she worked before she assumed power.


Nkabinde is an ancient clan name found across many nations across the world. Thanks to globalization, people with Nkabinde names can be found living all sorts of places and ethnicities; regardless of whether they come from the same nation, Nkabinde clan members often remain close and share an excellent sense of unity among themselves. Historical records are an excellent way of learning more about your family history – use these records to discover where your Nkabinde family members lived, what work they did for a living and even their cause of death!

Women play an invaluable role in the Nkabinde clan and play an instrumental role in its success. Their wisdom provides vital assistance for expanding our nation and guarding families against enemies; therefore, men must support their wives unconditionally.

Nkabinde became famous as an exponent of kwela music due to his distinctive, groaning vocal style, joining Alexandra Black Mambazo (later Ladysmith Choir) in the 1950s and being quickly discovered by talent scout Rupert Bopape who began recording him under a variety of pseudonyms. Nkabinde’s deep growling voice perfectly fit this form of musical groaning; thus inspiring an entire generation to join in.

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