SOSIG: Ethnographic Studies Of Peoples And Communities Browse this resource, african indigenous Science and Knowledge Browse this resource, peoples and Cultures of africa, of Incest Interpretation of duruma Notion of http://www.sosig.ac.uk/roads/subject-listing/World-cat/ethnostud.html
Extractions: For a short description click the title. To access the resource directly click Editor's Choice (key resources in this subject) Lonely Islands, The Andamanese: an On-line Documentation, by George Weber Virtual Institute of Mambila Studies Articles/Papers/Reports (collections) Up African Online Digital Library Bibliographic Databases Up Bibliography of the Cultural History of the German-speaking Community in Alberta: 1882-2002 Library Catalogue of the Netherlands Institute for the Near East Mass-Observation Archive, University of Sussex
The Constitution Of Kenya Review Commission Kambe and later Rabai, duruma and Kauma, which were located by minority or majority peoples who do not control on the indigenous in constitution making. In africa today, there is http://www.kenyaconstitution.org/docs/07d005.htm
Chapter XII: The Amazimu of africa, their edimo. Other peoples in West africa, while having a may not be indigenous to africa; it is not From the duruma, a tribe living inland from Mombasa http://www.afrikaworld.net/afrel/mlb14.htm
Extractions: Index Previous Next CHAPTER XII: THE AMAZIMU T HE word izimu , in the Zulu tales, is usually, as by Callaway and Theal, translated 'cannibal.' But this word, with us, is ordinarily applied to people who, for one reason or another, are accustomed to eat human flesh. As Callaway pointed out long ago, however, "it is perfectly clear that the cannibals of the Zulu legends are not common men; they are magnified into giants and magicians." Perhaps it might also be said that the attributes of the legendary amazimu were transferred to the abhorred beings, who, driven to cannibalism by famine, kept up the habit when it was no longer needed and, as Ulutuli Dhladhla told the bishop, "rebelled against men, forsook them, and liked to eat them, and men drove them away . . . so they were regarded as a distinct nation, for men were game (izinyamazane) to them." In fact, he distinctly says that "once they were men," and implies that they were so no longer. The practice of cannibalism undoubtedly exists in Africa, though it is much less common than is sometimes supposed; and it is usually of a ceremonial character, which is a different matter from using human flesh as ordinary food. This last seems to be-or to have been-done by some tribes in West Africa- e.g.
CONFLICT RESOLUTION PROGRAMMING FRAMEWORK of the Sabaki 74 , the duruma towards Taita are mainly Christian whilst the indigenous peoples are Muslim. zoning laws copied from South africa ensured that http://payson.tulane.edu/conflict/Cs St/CONFSTRA2.html
Extractions: CONFLICT RESOLUTION PROGRAMMING FRAMEWORK REPORT PREPARED FOR USAID/KENYA BY MUTICON (MS Word Format) muticon box 14333 nairobi kenya. phone 860772 fax 860771 TABLE OF CONTENTS EXECUTIVE SUMMARY 4 CHAPTER 1: BACKGROUND 9 CHAPTER 2: CONFLICT RESOLUTION PROGRAMMING FRAMEWORK 11 A. CONFLICT RESOLUTION THEORY FOR PROGRAMMING 11 B. KENYA SPECIFIC META-THEORY 17 C. METHODOLOGIES OF IDENTIFYING CONFLICTS 21 D. AIDING CONFLICTS 23 E. THE CENTRALITY OF ETHNICITY IN CONFLICTS 25 CHAPTER 3: HOW DID KENYA AVOID/MANAGE MAJOR CONFLICTS? 28 A. CONFLICT THEORY LIMITS: KENYA 1963-1997 28 B. ACHIEVING THE POLITICAL KINGDOM 29 C. KANU, KADU, APP AND THE SINGLE PARTY STATE 30 D. "IN LAND WE TRUST" 31 E. FROM MAJIMBO TO A CENTRALISED DOMINATING STATE 37 F. AFRICANISATION AS EMPLOYMENT AND DERACIALISATION 38 G. EXPANDING ECONOMY 42 I. EXPANDING ORGANISATIONAL BASES FOR PUBLICS 47 J. STATE VIOLENCE AND CONFLICT MANAGEMENT 49 A. LAND FREEDOM ARMY, SECOND MAU MAU WAR AND LAND 55 B. RESOURCE DRIVEN CONFLICTS 56 C. LIVESTOCK RAIDING 57 D. SHIFTA WAR 59
Extractions: Sacred Texts Africa Index Previous ... Next CHAPTER XII: THE AMAZIMU THE word izimu , in the Zulu tales, is usually, as by Callaway and Theal, translated 'cannibal.' But this word, with us, is ordinarily applied to people who, for one reason or another, are accustomed to eat human flesh. As Callaway pointed out long ago, however, "it is perfectly clear that the cannibals of the Zulu legends are not common men; they are magnified into giants and magicians." Perhaps it might also be said that the attributes of the legendary amazimu were transferred to the abhorred beings, who, driven to cannibalism by famine, kept up the habit when it was no longer needed and, as Ulutuli Dhladhla told the bishop, "rebelled against men, forsook them, and liked to eat them, and men drove them away . . . so they were regarded as a distinct nation, for men were game (izinyamazane) to them." In fact, he distinctly says that "once they were men," and implies that they were so no longer. The practice of cannibalism undoubtedly exists in Africa, though it is much less common than is sometimes supposed; and it is usually of a ceremonial character, which is a different matter from using human flesh as ordinary food. This last seems to be-or to have been-done by some tribes in West Africa- e.g.
CompassionNet S Today S Prayer Please pray for the evangelization of the indigenous peoples. and reach out so that all duruma would have peoples OF THE MPUMALANGA PROVINCE, SOUTH africa (m http://www.tiopan.com/~jonahs/prayer_requests/msg00766.html
Africa A-F functional leadership in Ghana, africa.The premise is that Mission of South africa, an indigenous Pentecostal church analysis, musicindigenous, research, Senufo peoples, song texts http://www.fuller.edu/swm/abstracts/africa.html
Extractions: 30 Years of Mission Abstracts Africa Faculty Introduction How to use this volume Search Our Site Author: Addai, Joseph William Degree: Ph.D. ICS Title: Metaphors, Values, and Ethno-leadership: A Missiological Study with Implications for Christian Leaders in Ghana. (U.M. 9925349) 301 pp. Abstract This missiological research examines the problem of developing functional leadership in Ghana, Africa. The premise is that leadership values of any identifiable culture are reflected by their everyday metaphors, and than an understanding of those values is crucial to effective leadership in that context. Key Words African, Ashanti, Akan, biblical leadership, Ghana, Ghanaian, leader, leadership, culture context, world view, tradition, effective leadership, ethno-leadership, ethno-values, functional leadership, holistic leadership, leadership situations, African proverbs, symbols, stools, metaphor, assumptions, English influence, images Author: Adekeye, George Niyi
Extractions: Missionaries News Prayer Publications ... Training in Missionary Outreach (TIMO) ->Luke Bridge Missionaries Introducing: "It's been the desire of my heart to serve God in Africa, to be an avenue for living water in a dry land, since 1996, when I was in 6th form. Crops grown in dry soil appeared behind closed eye-lids, and I wanted to go to that place. Since then God has cemented that desire in my heart, and started preparing me to go. In September 2003 I will be going to a small, rural village of the Duruma people in coastal Kenya for two years. I am going with the Africa Inland Mission (AIM), on a programme called Training In Ministry Outreach (TIMO)." Born in Auckland, May 1980. Dad was a fisherman, Mum a homemaker and teacher. In 1986 we (Dad, Mum and sister Sheree) moved to Coromandel, to get out of the city and closer to the fishing grounds. I went to Coromandel Area School for 12 years, getting stuck into school work, sports and 'school life'. After gaining a B bursary in 1997, I took a year out, working a variety of jobs (commercial fishing and snorkelling, scrub cutting, lawn mowing) and went on a short mission trip to a children's camp in Russia. It was my first taste of missions and the adventure of living in another culture. I loved it. I was now certain that I wanted to be a full time overseas missionary.
Extractions: 16 reels of 35mm silver-halide positive microfilm The CMS Archives reveal much about the history and culture of the countries the missionaries worked in. They record the collision between western and indigenous cultures and the changes that resulted from this. They describe the introduction of western medicine, the establishment of education and the confrontations and compromises which arose. The papers are a rich source for ethnologists, social historians and all those trying to understand the countries involved before and after missionary intervention. The material on South Africa, Kenya and Nyanza offers a combination of letter books, mission books and original papers. They contain all of the incoming papers sent to the CMS headquarters from the missionaries and mission secretary, consisting of letters, journals and reports as well as minutes and papers from local CMS committees. South Africa Mission, 1836-1843
Extractions: on Foreign Affairs and International Trade Review of the Export Development Act MiningWatch Canada MiningWatch Canada (MWC) is a pan-Canadian initiative supported by environmental, social justice, Aboriginal and labour organisations from across the country. It addresses the urgent need for a co-ordinated public interest response to the threats to public health, water and air quality, fish and wildlife habitat and community interests posed by irresponsible mineral policies and practices in Canada and around the world. The MiningWatch Canada office opened in April 1999. The founding members are the Environmental Mining Council of British Columbia, the Canadian Nature Federation, the Canadian Environmental Law Association, Northwatch, the Innu Nation, the Yukon Conservation Society, the Canadian Arctic Resources Committee, and Inter Pares. The aims of MWC are to: ensure that mineral development practices are consistent with the goals of sustainable communities and ecological health;
AIO Keywords List and specific types of building. Archives. Arctic peoples. Arctic regions Bagam West africa (Guinea) Baganda see Ganda Durga\ Hindu deity. duruma. Dusun Brunei. Dutch. Dutch East Indies http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/instruct/anth/aiokeywords.html
Extractions: A B C D ... Z Abagusii see Gusii Kenya Aban see Shor Abandoned settlements Abashevo culture Abbasids see also Islamic empire Abduction Abelam Abenaki North American Indians (Algonquian) Northeast Abetalipoproteinaemia Abidjan Ability Abkhazia Abnormalities ABO blood-group system Abolitionists Abominable snowman see Yeti Aboriginal studies Abortion Abrasion Absahrokee language see Crow language Absaraka language see Crow language Absaroka language see Crow language Absaroke language see Crow language Absolutism see Despotism Abu Hureyra site Abusir site Abydos site Academic controversies see also Scientific controversies Academic freedom Academic publishing see Scholarly publishing Academic status Academic writing Academics Acadians (Louisiana) see Cajuns Accents and accentuation Accidents see also Traffic accidents Acclimatisation Accra Accreditation Acculturation see also Assimilation Acetylcholine receptors Achaemenid dynasty (559-330 BC) Achaemenid empire Ache see Guayaki: Acheulian culture Achik see Garo Achinese language Achuar Achumawi Acidification Acquiescence Acquired immune deficiency syndrome see AIDS Acronyms Action theory Acupuncture Adam and Eve Adamawa emirate Adapidae see also Notharctus Adaptation Adat Adena culture Adhesives Adipocere Adisaiva see Adisaivar Adisaivar Adivasi Adjectives Adjustment (psychology) Administration see also Government, Management, etc.
Ethan Frome TO REMEMBER THE PERSISTANCE OF duruma CULTURE AND OF KENYA THE DEVELOPMENT OF AN indigenous CHURCH MUSIC OF BLACKSMITHS AMONG KALENJINSPEAKING peoples OF THE http://kenyadb.freeservers.com/index2.htm
Extractions: Home Contact the Web Administrator Authors Name Title Institution ABDOU, ABDELLA A STRUCTURAL ADJUSTMENT AND PRIVATE INVESTMENT IN AFRICA (KENYA, MALAWI, MAURITIUS, ZIMBABWE) THE UNIVERSITY OF MANITOBA (CANADA) ABDRABBOH, BOB A. TAX STRUCTURE CHANGE IN KENYA (1964-1978) AND TAX REFORM IMPLICATIONS FOR THE NINETEEN EIGHTIES HOWARD UNIVERSITY ABDULLA, MOHAMED ADEN A COMPARISON OF SUPPLY AND DEMAND ORIENTED MACROECONOMETRIC MODELS OF KENYA BOSTON UNIVERSITY ABUNGU, MARGARET S. AKINYI CHOKA A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF THE ACADEMIC PREPARATION PROGRAM OF SECONDARY SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHERS IN KENYA AND SELECTED UNITED STATES COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES THE UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE ACUFF, HOYT NEALY
Ethan Frome TO REMEMBER THE PERSISTANCE OF duruma CULTURE AND BUREAUCRACY IN KENYA INTO AN indigenous NATIONAL SERVICE. africa INLAND CHURCH AMONG KENYA S TURKANA PEOPLE. http://kenyadb.freeservers.com/indexb.htm
Extractions: Other resources Contact Web Administrator Title A BROADER CONCEPT OF DEVELOPMENT AND THE ROLE OF NON-FORMAL EDUCATION: ANALYSIS OF THREE RURAL DEVELOPMENT PROJECTS A CASE STUDY OF EDUCATION FOR STREET CHILDREN IN NAIROBI, KENYA AND IMPLICATIONS FOR FUTURE POLICY A CASE STUDY OF THE DEVELOPMENT OF A COUNSELLING SKILLS TRAINING PROGRAM FOR KENYAN NURSES IN THE PREVENTION OF SEXUALLY TRANSMITTED DISEASES A CASE STUDY OF THE EFFECT OF ORGANISED IRRIGATION: THE MWEA IRRIGATION SETTLEMENT, KENYA, 1973. A CHEMICAL STEW FOR EAST AFRICAN FARMERS: AN EPIDEMIOLOGICAL STUDY OF KENYAN HIGHLAND FARMERS AND CANCERS OF THE NOSE AND THROAT A COLONIAL AFFAIR: IMPERIALISM AND STRUCTURES OF IMPRISONMENT IN THE WRITINGS OF NGUGI WA THIONG'O (KENYA) A COMPARATIVE ANALYSIS OF THE ACADEMIC PREPARATION PROGRAM OF SECONDARY SOCIAL STUDIES TEACHERS IN KENYA AND SELECTED UNITED STATES COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES A COMPARATIVE STUDY OF FACTORS RELATED TO ECONOMIC EDUCATION IN HARAMBEE AND GOVERNMENT SECONDARY SCHOOLS OFBUNGOMA DISTRICT, KENYA
Swahili and for the emergence of truly indigenous churches among them c) The tribal peoples of the Muslim coastal strip The Giryama and duruma are animist, but many are http://www.doorofhope.org.za/projects/swahili.htm
Useful Websites Student Writing on the Family; duruma Notion of Religion and the Igbo People; Oromo Religion of african Christianity; african indigenous Churches in South africa; http://homepages.isunet.net/dafarnham/africa/useful.htm
Extractions: Southern Africa African News Sources Contents African Studies Contents General Resources Contents Individual Cultures Contents Social Organization Contents Sex, Marriage, and Family Contents Kinship and Descent Contents Descent, Clans and Territorial Organization in the Tikar Chiefdom of Ngambe, Cameroon (David Price
GRASSROOTS Archives -- July 2003, Week 3 (#3) when it came to dealing with indigenous forces, adding Yüzbasi Özeller, bu duruma karsi koyunca Alman askerleri free movement of the two peoples living in http://turkishforum.org/archives/wa.cgi?A2=ind0307c&L=grassroots&F=&S=&P=568
WHO OWNS THE KENYA COAST Kayas and indigenous Forests party called Shirikisho was formed by Digo and duruma intellectuals, and Kaya Complex A History of The Mijikenda peoples of Kenya http://payson.tulane.edu/conflict/Cs St/SAADFIN5.html