Encyclopedia of twentieth-century African history /

With nearly two hundred and fifty individually signed entries, the Encyclopedia of Twentieth-Century African History explores the ways in which the peoples of Africa and their politics, states, societies, economies, environments, cultures and arts were transformed during the course of that Janus-fac...

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Bibliographic Details
Other Authors: Zeleza, Paul Tiyambe, 1955-, Eyoh, Dickson, 1954-
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: London ; New York : Routledge, 2003.
Subjects:
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Table of Contents:
  • Abidjan, Cote d'Ivoire; Accra, Ghana; Addis Ababa, Ethiopia; African Development Bank; African diasporas; African religions; agrarian change; alcohol and drugs; Alexandria, Egypt; Algeria; Algiers, Algeria; Anglophone Africa; Angola; Antananarivo, Madagascar; Arab Maghreb Union; Arabic; architecture; Asmara, Eritrea; Bamako, Mali; Bangui, Central African Republic; Banjul, Gambia; Benin; Bissau, Guinea-Bissau; Blantyre, Malawi; Botswana; Brazzaville, Congo; Bujumbura, Burundi; Bulawayo, Zimbabwe; Burkina faso; Burundi; Cairo, Egypt; Cameroon; Cape Town, South Africa; Cape Verde; capitalisms and capitalists; Casablanca, Morocco; Central Africa; Central African Federation; Central African Republic; Chad; Christian reform movements; Christianity; cinema; civil society; Cold War; colonial Africa; colonial conquest and resistance; Common Market of Eastern and Southern Africa (COMESA); Commonwealth, the; Comoros; Conakry, Guinea; Congo; Cote d'Ivoire; Cotonou, Benin; Dakar, Senegal; dance; Dar es Salaam, Tanzania; debt crises; decolonization; Democratic Republic of the Congo; development of African history; Djibouti; Douala, Cameroon; Durban, South Africa; East Africa; East African Community; Economic Community of West African States; economy: colonial; economy: post-independence; education: colonial; education: post-independence; Egypt; environmental change; environmental movements; Equatorial Guinea; Eritrea; Ethiopia; European Union, the; families; First World War; food crises; Francophone Africa; Freetown, Sierra Leone; French Equatorial Africa; French West Africa; Fulani; Gabon; Gaborone; Gambia; genocides; Ghana; Globalization; Great Depression; Great Lakes; Guinea; Guinea-Bissau; Harare, Zimbabwe; Hausa; health and disease; human rights; Ibadan, Nigeria; intellectuals: colonial era; intellectuals: post-independence era; international financial institutions; international trade; Islam; Islamic reform movements; Johannesburg, South Africa; Juba, Sudan; Kampala, Uganda; Kano, Nigeria; Kenya; Khartoum, Sudan; Kigali, Rwanda; Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of the Congo; Kumasi, Ghana; La Francophonie; labour movements; Lagos, Nigeria; law; League of Arab States; leisure; Lesotho; Liberia; Libya; Lingala; literature; Lome, Togo; Luanda, Angola; Lubumbashi, Democratic Republic of Congo; Lusaka, Zambia; Lusophone Africa; Madagascar; Malawi; Mali; manufacturing: indigenous; manufacturing: modern; Maputo, Mozambique; Maseru, Lesotho; Mauritania; Mauritius; Mbabane, Swaziland; merchants; migrant labour; Mogadishu, Somalia; Mombasa, Kenya; Monrovia, Liberia; Morocco; Mozambique; music; N'djamena, Chad; Nairobi, Kenya; Namibia; nationalist movements; Niamey, Niger; Niger; Niger Delta; Nigeria; non-African diasporas; Non-Aligned movement; Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs); North Africa; Nouakchott, Mauritania; Organization of African Unity; Organization of Islamic Conference (OIC); Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso; pan-Africanism; pastoralism; peasant movements; peasants; plantation agriculture; population; Press, the; professionals; Rabat, Morocco; race and ethnicity; radio and television; refugees; regional integration; Rift Valley; Rwanda; Sahara; Sao Tom and prncipe; Savanna; Second World War; Senegal; sex and sexuality; Seychelles; Sierra Leone; slavery; socialisms and socialists; society: colonial; society: post-independence; Somalia; South Africa; Southern Africa; Southern African Development Community; sports; state: colonial; state: post-independence; structural adjustment programmes; Sudan; Swahili; Swaziland; Tanzania; telecommunications; theatre; Third World; Togo; trading diasporas; transport; Tripoli, Libya; tropical rain forest; Tunis, Tunisia; Tunisia; Uganda; United Nations Organization; urbanization; visual arts; West Africa; Windhoek, Namibia; women's movements; workers; Yaounde, Cameroon; Yoruba; youth; Zambia; Zanzibar, Tanzania; Zimbabwe; Zulu.