Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_D - Datooga Indigenous Peoples Africa Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 20    1 
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

1. LTC Library Acquisitions - January-March 2001 - Articles, Africa And The Middle
development assistance to indigenous peoples a case study datooga discourses on fortune, failure the future." ( In The poor are not us poverty pastoralism in Eastern africa
Anderson, David M.
"Rehabilitation, resettlement & restocking ideology & practice in pastoralist development." (In: Oxford ; Nairobi ; Athens : J. Curry : E.A.E.P. : Ohio University Press, 1999, p. 240-256)
Memorial Library: GN658 P66 1999 Arnfred, Signe.
"Rethinking law in a gender perspective." (In: A Place to live : gender research on housing in Africa. Uppsala : Nordiska Afrikainstitutet, 1996, p. 32-46)
Memorial Library: HD7288.76 A35 P58 1996 Beck, T., and C. Nesmith.
"Building on poor people's capacities : the case of common property resources in India and West Africa." (In: World development, 29:1, 2001, p. 119-134)
Memorial Library: AP W926 D511
Also available on the Internet to UW WiscWorld Users:
Biru, Urgessa.
"Land tenure regimes in suh-Saharan Africa." (In: Issues and responses : land use planning in eastern and southern Africa.

2. Untitled Document
pastoral groups of East africa. These peoples are bounded in that there existed an "indigenous concept of 'tribe'" (p not only put contrasting datooga and Iraqw attitudes towards
Contemporary Perspectives on East African Pastoralism
The Pastoral Continuum: The Marginalization of Tradition in East Africa . Paul Spencer. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2000. Pp. 302. The recent severe drought in northern Kenya dramatically illustrates the need to broaden our understanding about African pastoralism. According to the United Nations World Food Program, nearly thirty-five percent of children under five are suffering from malnutrition in the region. The food aid agency describes Wajir District as virtually without cattle, and other sources have put the loss of cattle in the north as high as seventy percent. As donor agencies consider what they can do to alleviate the hunger and suffering of the millions affected by the catastrophe, they would do well to consult the two volumes discussed here. Spencer's impressive monograph is the product of more than forty years work by one of the doyens of British anthropology and The Poor are Not Us represents the discerning contributions of leading scholars in Europe and the United States ably integrated by its two editors. Both books speak to the related issues of poverty and development.

3. Hunter-gatherers, Conservation And Development: From Prejudice To Policy Reform
bestknown hunter-gatherer peoples of africa. Living in northern political groups in the area, the Iraqw and datooga. a hundred of the indigenous population survive in a remaining
Number 43, June 1999
The material that follows has been provided by the Overseas Development Institute
Roger Blench ‘But lo! men have become the tools of their tools. The man who independently plucked the fruits when he was hungry is become a farmer; and he who stood under a tree for shelter, a housekeeper. We now no longer camp as for a night, but have settled down on earth and forgotten heaven.’
Henry David Thoreau, Walden, 1847 Communities of present-day or former hunter-gatherers live in scattered communities across the world, although their precise numbers and status are very uncertain. Their often marginalised status and ethnolinguistic diversity has made it hard to articulate their case for land rights outside Australia and North America. Their preferred subsistence strategy, hunting, is often in direct conflict with conservation philosophies and protected areas often fall within their traditional hunting areas. This paper reviews their present situation and discusses some of the proposed strategies for incorporating them into more conventional natural resource management strategies. Policy conclusions
  • Hunter-gatherer or foraging peoples dominated much of the world until recently, but the last few centuries have seen them marginalised almost everywhere. The rapid spread of both agriculture and livestock production has seen their traditional lands alienated and their main sources of subsistence decimated. However, just as there is an increasing realisation that pastoral peoples are efficient users of marginal environments and need to be protected from encroachment by outside interests, it is becoming apparent that foragers need similar assistance.

4. Advancing Native Missions (ANM). For A Witness To All Nations.
Advancing Native Missions (ANM) exists for one purpose to help take the Gospel of Jesus Christ to the worlds remaining unreached peoples. We do this by standing behind 3 500 indigenous or Worldwide Ministries / africa. For security reasons, the Iramba, Zanzibar. datooga, Barbaig, Maasai, Ndorabo, Sandave, Tendiga Zimbabwe, Kenya, and South africa. Children, youth, and

5. CDS News 1997:2
among the Iraqw and datooga of Northern Catherine Marquette, researcher, CMI indigenous peoples , Ethnicity and The NationState and africa seminar series

CDS News 1997:2
The TV series "En reise i vannets historie"

"NGOs in Aid" Conference arranged in Bergen

Delegation from Birzeit University, Palestine

Funds for further contact with Birzeit University
Seminars held at CDS since March 1997
The TV series En reise i vannets historie (Man and Water) - a major success!
The four-part TV series about man and the necessity, impact and importance of freshwater resources brings the viewer, through spectacular photography, to such diverse areas of the world as the great floods of China, the holy Ganges, the drylands of Ethiopia, the raincoast of Norway, the canals of the Himalayas and the artificial rivers of the USA. Thematically the series ranges from a look into the fight for everyday fresh water on a local and global scale, to the taming of the powerful inherent forces of floods, rivers and water falls and the societal, ritual and religious importance of fresh water. The series, a large-scale project for the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation (NRK) and the CDS, has received very positive critical acclaim, and the critic for Bergens Tidende calls the series "grand and very impressive". Verdens Gang´s critic calls Terje Tvedt here
NGOs in Aid" Conference arranged in Bergen
The starting point for the conference was the need to exploit current findings and to assess in a critical way the role and impact of Non-Governmental Organisations (NGOs) and to develop typologies for studying the NGO channel in development aid. The conference did not wish to restrict its scope and perspective to the NGOs working in developing countries, but also bring in insights and concepts developed in the course of research on non-profit organisations and voluntary organisations in Western welfare societies. This was regarded as important, both in order to get a clearer idea about general and unique characteristics of NGOs in various countries at different times, and because historical "lessons" from Western societies have authorised NGO-politics in the past.

6. Joshua Project - Peoples By Country Profiles
People Name General Tatoga, Taturu Gisamjang. Language. Primary Language datooga. Language Code (ROL3) TCC, Ethnologue Listing. indigenous Fellowship of 100+

7. Joshua Project - Peoples By Country Profiles
indigenous Fellowship of 100+ Yes. Church planting Know / Involved datooga Bible Translation Project. source Korean Center for AdoptA-People Clearing House.

8. Lang Classification
Sources for the Numbers List Languages of the peoples of the USSR, Izdat'el'stvo Nauka Migeod, The Languages of West africa, Books for Libraries Press The Harris volume (The indigenous
Sources for the Numbers List This page gives the sources for each language on <a href="numbers.shtml">the Numbers from 1 to 10 page</a>. Sometimes half the work in dealing with a new language is finding out what it is, and relating it to the sometimes wildly varying classifications from Ruhlen , Voegelin, and the Ethnologue. There are notes relating to this, as well as information on dialects , and names of languages I don't have yet. ’ÄîM.R. Totals : 4792 entries -238 conlangs -411 dead langs -325 dialect/variant = living languages I have 80.1% of Ruhlen’Äôs 4750 languages. Dialects I have but not in the list: 835, so the grand total is about 5612. Thanks to the following people who've sent me numbers over the net (biggest contributors first; abbreviations in boldface): <!1520> <a href=""> Jarel Deaton</a> ( JD <!696> <a href="">Eugene S.L. Chan</a> ( NO PP CM RS CS <!15> Jennifer Runner (who has a <a href="">

9. MSN Encarta - Search View - Tanzania
Tanzania, republic, southeastern africa, bordered on the north by of Tanzania consists of indigenous african groups, the majority of Luo (223 000), and datooga (150 000 to 200 000
Search View Tanzania Article View To find a specific word, name, or topic in this article, select the option in your Web browser for finding within the page. In Internet Explorer, this option is under the Edit menu.
The search seeks the exact word or phrase that you type, so if you don’t find your choice, try searching for a keyword in your topic or recheck the spelling of a word or name. Tanzania I. Introduction Tanzania , officially United Republic of Tanzania, republic, south-eastern Africa, bordered on the north by Lake Victoria and Uganda, on the north-east by Kenya, on the east by the Indian Ocean, on the south by Mozambique, Lake Malawi, and Malawi, on the south-west by Zambia, and on the west by Lake Tanganyika, Burundi, and Rwanda. The country includes the islands of Zanzibar and Pemba, and other offshore islands in the Indian Ocean. The total area of Tanzania is 945,100 sq km (364,900 sq mi), of which 942,453 sq km (363,882 sq mi) is on the mainland. The capital of Tanzania is Dodoma, located in the centre of the country and the place where the National Assembly meets. The former capital of the country was Dar es Salaam, located on the coast. II.

10. Red Lion Evangelical Free Church Missions
ministries in East africa, training indigenous Babwisi church planters among the unreached datooga tribe. Activities Introducing Young People in Wilmington to
Red Lion Evangelical Free Church Missions
Our Mission:

We aim to fulfill the command of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ in Mark 16:15:
“Go into all the world and preach the good news to all creation.”
What We Do:

  • US Missionaries: We provide monthly financial support to four US-based missions groups.
    Overseas Missionaries: We provide monthly financial support to five overseas missionary families, plus one person who is based in the US and translates the Bible into many languages.
  • Future Events - All Are Invited
    • Sunday April 18, 2004 9:30 am Elementary School Library Seth Baker, Director of Youth for Christ, Wilmington, DE “Vision: Youth for Christ in Wilmington DE”
      Sunday May 2, 2004 9:30 am and 11:00 am Elementary School Library Renee Young, EFCA Urban Missions 9:30 “New EFCA Churches in Washington, DC and Baltimore, MD” General Talk 11:00 “BUMP: Youth Summer Missions Trips” Focus on the Youth
      Sunday June 6, 2004 12:30 pm Room 102 (across from Church Office) Roger Dorris, EFCA Eastern District “Keeping Missions at the Forefront” *Please Sign-up in May so that we can order lunch

    11. Tanzania
    peoples 160 indigenous ethnic groups; widespread use of. Gospel to a completely unreached people in the There are about 200,000 datooga people, none of whom
    Population: 33 million Language: Swahili, English, tribal languages Peoples: 160 indigenous ethnic groups; widespread use of Swahili has lessened tribal divisions Predominant Religion: Religious freedom for worship and witness. Christians 51% (includes Roman Catholics), Muslims 35%, Traditional religions 13.2% Government: Multi-party democracy Economy: Agricultural subsistence economy Capital: Dar-es-Salaam 3 million, Dodoma (Capitol Designate) BRIEF HISTORY OF TANZANIA Politics – Tanganyika gained independence from Britain in 1961; Zanzibar in 1963. The two countries united as a one-party federal socialist republic in 1964, though Zanzibar has retained a considerable degree of autonomy. The one-party system ended in 1992 and a multi-party democracy was instituted. For 35 years Tanzania has been an ‘island of peace’ in a troubled region. There are recurring differences between the mainland and Zanzibar which threaten the bonds between them. Economy – Agricultural subsistence economy yet with much potential for development. The disastrous experimentation with socialism after independence led to nationalization of many businesses and collectivization of rural communities. The results were a bloated bureaucracy, deterioration of industry and the infrastructure, a serious reduction in living standards and drying up of international investment. During the 1990’s the economy opened up resulting in steady improvement, but the reliance on foreign aid hampers entrepreneurial initiative.

    12. AIM Article Detail Printable
    believers develop a selfsupporting and indigenous church or reach out to other unreached areas and peoples. who pioneered among Tanzania’s datooga, a tribe

    13. AAP · Institute For African Studies · University Of Cologne
    in africa and its impact on indigenous languages The Creider/ Rottland datooga Nominals the Morphologization of Verse of admonition the people of Mombasa
    1995 bis 1999
    Yahya Ali Omar:
    Burdai al Al-Busiri. Samsom: Tungo za Mzee Kimbunga: Haji Gora Haji. Kyallo W. Wamitila: What's in a name: Towards literary onomastics in Kiswahili literature. Kenyan literary Kiswahili. Aiello: Mabadiliko ni maumbile yenyewe: The thematic and stylistic dynamism in S.A. Mohamed's novel Utengano. Beck: Comic in Swahili or Swahili comic? Pradines: L'influence indienne dans l'architecture Swahili. Schadeberg: Nguo-Nyingi Mkoti: Mwanzishaji wa mji wa Ngoji (Angoche). Ngugi: Kiswahili: Kama kilivyotumika nyakati za vita. Musau: The liberalization of the mass media in Africa and its impact on indigenous languages: The case of Kiswahili in Kenya.
    King'ei: Swahili technical terminology: Problems of developement and usage in Kenya. Frankl: W.E. Taylor (1856-1927): England's greatest Swahili-scholar. Bromber: Gustav Neuhaus: Mwalimu wa Kiswahili, mhariri na mtumishi wa serikali ya kikoloni. Motingea: Notes Mbiliakamba (Lokenye).

    14. Red Lion Evangelical Free Church Missions
    a Bible school to train indigenous church leaders Current Missionary Assignment Serving the datooga people in Ol TIMO PO Box 258 Karatu, Tanzania EAST africa.
    Red Lion Evangelical Free Church Missionaries
    Katie (Birthday: Dec 31)
    Molly (Birthday: July 28)
    Annie (Birthday: June 5)
    Ministry: Campus Director, InterVarsity Fellowship at the University of Delaware
    Current Missionary Assignment: InterVarsity Christian Fellowship has been a witnessing community at the University of Delaware since 1945. We seek to train, disciple, and motivate students to be faithful witnesses of the gospel. Please pray for the 250 students and leaders involved in the two undergrad chapters, the grad/international chapter, and the athletes chapter.
    Field Address:
    222 South College Avenue
    Newark, Delaware 19711
    U.S. Address: 10 West Chapel Hill Drive Newark, Delaware 19711 Office Phone: Home Phone: Jean Baumbach Ministry: Serving In Mission (SIM) Current Missionary Assignment: Ministering under SIM to the Fulani, a nomadic people group with an Islamic “veneer” and animist belief system, and translating the New Testament into the Fulfulde language as a Wycliffe Bible Translator. Field Address: SIM, BP 184

    15. Perimeter Church: GO Partners - Tanzania
    with AFMIN to provide training to indigenous pastors in having a well drilled among the datooga tribe as holistic in providing a platform for people with many

    Extension Ministries
    Campus Outreach Church Planting Church Resourcing ... Prayer Guide Ministry
    Global Outreach has established 3 strategic partnerships in Africa. One is with the African Ministry Network (AFMIN), one is with World Mission Centre (WMC) and the third and newest partner is Emmanuel Tract Fellowship (ETF). The AFMIN partnership gives African pastors practical training in evangelism, discipleship, and church planting. As pastors commit to going through the training (2 sessions a year for 4 years) they are also committing to train at least ten other men utilizing the same material, thus impacting over 5000 church leaders. The WMC partnership provides training to local churches who have committed to take the Gospel to Unreached People Groups in their country. Participants are trained fulltime for 6 months and then move into the People Group seeking to plant a church. The WMC currently has placed Tanzanian missionaries among 7 of the least reach people groups in Tanzania. Our third and newest partner working on three fronts in the northern part of the country near Mount Kilimanjaro. These efforts concentrate on promoting unity among the existing church across denominational lines, mercy in helping the poorest of the poor and AIDS/HIV education and evangelism through teams that bring evangelistic films and AIDS/HIV education to remote areas of the country.
    Perimeter Church has partnered with AFMIN to provide training to indigenous pastors in Tanzania through their On-Ten program. The program selected 450 Tanzanian pastors and began training in April of 2000. AFMIN will administer the conferences and provide the training. Perimeter Church will provide speakers (ideally Neighborhood Congregation pastors), trainers, and will also provide financial resources for the conferences. This marks the fourth year of our partnership and we look forward to cooperating with AFMIN as the determine their strategy for the next four year curriculum and group of pastors.

    16. Mission Network News - July 3, 2003
    The plan is to train indigenous instructors in God’s Word and the love of God’s people. team members have been working among the datooga people in Tanzania

    17. August 2003 Letter
    four more people groups – the datooga, Zaramo, Digo the list of least reached people groups in indigenous Missions and Evangelism Organization Formed Key
    A Word from Willie Crew - August 2003
    Thank you for your commitment to participate with World Mission Centre in God's agenda to bring the Gospel to bear on all nations. The following describes the advances made in Tanzania, a country identified in '93 - '95 with ten least unreached people groups: PROJECT FOCUS' OBJECTIVES At GCOWE 97, Pretoria, South Africa, under the sponsorship of World Mission Centre (WMC), church leaders challenged WMC to develop a strategy to plant churches in the people groups listed in "The 100 Least Reached People Groups of Southern Africa–It Can Be Done." These groups were identified by WMC's research conducted '93-'95. As a result, Project Focus was launched with the objective to plant at least one church in each people group by 31 December 2000 and multiple churches by 2005 –at least 1 church for every 3,000 people. Other objectives were to train national missionaries and "to provoke, enthuse, inspire and release" national churches in these Southern African countries to assume the responsibility to plant these churches. PROJECT FOCUS IN TANZANIA In July/August, I had the joy of leading a WMC team to Tanzania (Lydia accompanied me) where Project Focus, under the oversight of WMC's representative, a retired Anglican minister, is in full operation reaching the ten least reached people groups in that country. WMC's specific objectives were to check on the progress of Project Focus (How many churches have been planted since the inception of the strategy? Where should special effort be focused to reach people with the Gospel?), provide in-service training touching on some of the critical issues faced in church planting in the context of non-biblical religious concepts, and to encourage and challenge church leaders to press on with church planting and even go beyond their own borders.

    18. NATIONS OF THE OLD WORLD ************** * EUROPE
    Chagga Chahi, Ginyamunyinganyi Chasi datooga Dhaiso Digo Chinese (15%) see CHINA indigenous (6%) Cambodia Chinese see CHINA China, People s Republic of
    Tofin Toli Urhobo //Waama// (Yoabu) Waci Xweda Xwela Yoba //Yoruba// [Anago and Nago] [current count: 51] Botswana Batswana (95%) Kalanga Basarwa Kgalagadi Burkina Faso Mossi Gurunsi Senufo Lobi Bobo Mande Fulani Burundi - Hutu (Bantu) Tutsi (Hamitic) Twa (Pygmy) Cameroon Cameroon Highlanders Equatorial Bantu Kirdi //Fulani// Northwestern Bantu Eastern Nigritic Cape Verde Creole (Cape Verde mulatto) (71%) [mixed African] (28%) Central African Republic [over 80 ethnic groups] Maubere Chinese [see CHINA] India - [Est. population: 1,014,003,817 ] Indo-Aryan (72%) (northern India) [speakers of Sanskrit (classical) ] [speakers of Pali, Prakrit, and *Apabhramsha] [speakers of Assamese] [speakers of Bengali] [speakers of Gujarati] [speakers of Hindi] [speakers of Kashmiri] [speakers of Konkani] [speakers of Marathi] [speakers of Nepali] [speakers of Oriya] [speakers of Punjabi] [speakers of Rajasthani] [speakers of Sindhi] Dravidian (southern India) (25%) [speakers of Tamil] Tamil Nadu [speakers of Telugu] Andhra Pradesh [speakers of Kannada (Canarese)] Karnataka [speakers of Malayam] Kerala Indonesia - Malay Chinese [see CHINA] [Borneo] [Irian Jaya (West Papua) ]

    19. Institutt For Sosialantropologi - 1995
    Tidskr Young People at Risk Fighting AIDS in Innu of Nitassinan(Labrador) Tidskr The indigenous World 1994 sheep and goats Iraqw and datooga discources on
    Det samfunnsvitenskapelige fakultet
    Institutt for sosialantropologi
    Produksjonsdato : 2001-01-31
    Katalogtype: Fullformat.

    20. Christian Persecution
    increased pressure to convert back to the datooga ways and Speaking in the US, she told people to go to in Papua. (Over 90% of the indigenous population of
    Summary news bulletins to keep you informed Pray for the persecuted and inform your government
    Weeks Headline
    Tuesday, 11 Mar 2003
    More evidence of state sponsored bias against Christians.
    You can email us HERE. Click HERE to contact us Click here for World News and comments with a Christian perspective
    News from: Voice Of the Martyrs, Mission Network News, and Compass Direct News Email your news from missionaries and other sources to Bruce to include in his weekly report.
    Click here for maps
    Subject: Persecution report for March 11, 2003.
    Date: Mon, 10 Mar 2003 08:52:00 -0700
    Mission Network News reports the following incidents of Christians being persecuted.
    Oppression against Christians isn't easing in India. That's the message from Mission Evangelism's Adrian Jones who just returned from preaching in the state of Kerala where his life was threatened. "A gang of men had sworn to kidnap me and kill me. So, when I got to the crusade site, it was surrounded by police and soldiers with machine guns. It was sort of a hair-raising time for the team." Jones says religious freedom in India may be changing. "The state of Kerala is getting ready to pass a no conversion law. As I understand it, if you go in there on a tourist visa they won't allow you to come in and preach at all. You can go in on a preaching visa if they will give that to you, but they're saying they won't give that to you either. So, the door is closing." 67-thousand people heard the Gospel nearly two-thousand people made professions of faith."

    A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

    Page 1     1-20 of 20    1 

    free hit counter