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1. 100gogo Expedition Of Africa, Africa's Super Predators & Mammals Safari
powerful Bantu kingdoms (ganda, Nyoro, Rwanda, Rundi, and South africa with European and Asian admixtures. The other indigenous groups are all Bantuspeaking peoples, originally
Africa - The Birthplace of Modern Humans You either love it or hate it . . . Africa Map Click here to see large map
Features of Africa
Africa is the second-largest continent , after Asia, covering 30,330,000 sq km; about 22% of the total land area of the Earth. It measures about 8,000 km from north to south and about 7,360 km from east to west. The highest point on the continent is Mt. Kilimanjaro - Uhuru Point - (5,963 m/19,340 ft) in Tanzania. The lowest is Lake 'Asal (153 m/502 ft below sea level) in Djibouti. The Forests cover about one-fifth of the total land area of the continent.
The Woodlands, bush lands, grasslands and thickets occupy about two-fifth.
And the Deserts and their extended margins have the remaining two-fifths of African land. World's longest river : The River Nile drains north-eastern Africa, and, at 6,650 km (4,132 mi), is the longest river in the world. It is formed from the Blue Nile, which originates at Lake Tana in Ethiopia, and the White Nile, which originates at Lake Victoria. World's second largest lake : Lake Victoria is the largest lake in Africa and the is the world's second-largest freshwater lake - covering an area of 69,490 sq km (26,830 sq mi) and lies 1,130 m (3,720 ft) above sea level. Its greatest known depth is 82 m (270 ft).

2. African Studies - History And Cultures
slide shows, and maps. african indigenous Science and Knowledge Systems Page TwiAshanti. ganda. Masai (Maasai) Wolof involving the Mande peoples of West africa, and the neighbors with
History and Cultures of Africa
A B C D ... Sights and Sounds of a Continent (University of Wisconsin-Madison Libraries and African Studies Program, Madison, Wisconsin)
    This web site offers dwnloadable images, sound files, and other materials on Africa. "This online collection ... contains digitized visual images and sounds of Africa contributed over the years to the African Studies Program of the University of Wisconsin-Madison."

  • Africa Forum (H-Africa, H-Net Humanities and Social Sciences OnLine, Michigan State University, East Lansing, Michigan.)
    • The full text article reprinted from History in Africa. 22 (1995): 369-408.
  • "History facing the present: an interview with Jan Vansina" (November 2001) and Reply by Jean-Luc Vellut
  • "Photography and colonial vision," by Paul S. Landau (May 19, 1999, Dept. of History, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut)
      Excerpt from "The visual image in Africa: an introduction" in Images and empires: visuality in colonial and post-colonial Africa, ed. by Paul S. Landau and Deborah Kaspin.
  • H-Africa Africa Forum Home Page
  • H-Africa Network Home Page
  • Africa's 100 Best Books (Zimbabwe International Book Fair, Harare; via Columbia University)
  • 3. Africana Resources For Undergraduates / Schmidt
    are still in print. peoples of africa ( Prospect Heights, Ill century the Igbo, Tiriki, ganda, Hausa, Jie, Kpelle, Kung concepts and practices of indigenous religions related to the
    Nancy J. Schmidt
    Africana Resources for Undergraduates: A Bibliographic Essay
    In, Phyllis M. Martin and Patrick O'Meara (eds.), Africa . Third edition.
    Bloomington: Indiana University Press , 1995, pp. 413-434.
    Reproduced with permission.
      The author would like to point out that this essay, published in 1995 and written a year
      before, does not reflect some more recent publications and web resources. Special thanks to Lauris Olson and David Toccafondi of the University of Pennsylvania
      for the web version of this essay.
    General Overviews
    History, Including Archaeology ...
    Computer Resources
    Although courses on Africa have been part of the undergraduate curriculum in American colleges and universities for more than three decades, it is surprising how few materials have been written specifically for undergraduates. The resources included in this essay were written for undergraduates or are relatively accessible to them. The focus is on resources in English published or reissued since 1980, which cover the whole continent or sub-Saharan Africa, rather than individual countries. It is beyond the scope of this essay to provide resources specific to Africa's more than fifty nation-states. However, resources on South Africa have been included, since a chapter on South Africa is included in this volume. [p. 414] This essay is addressed to undergraduate students, librarians who select materials for undergraduate collections, and faculty who teach undergraduate courses. Accurate, up-to-date materials which could form a core collection for undergraduate libraries have been selected for inclusion in the essay. Sections on audiovisual and computer resources have been included, since they are as essential to curricula on Africa in the 1990s as are print resources.

    4. Uganda
    Location Eastern africa, west of Kenya 16%, indigenous beliefs 18% Official Language English. Principal Languages ganda or previously existing among peoples throughout Uganda have
    Flag description:
    Six equal horizontal bands of black (top), yellow, red, black, yellow, and red; a white disk is superimposed at the center and depicts a red-crested crane (the national symbol) facing the hoist side Location: Eastern Africa, west of Kenya Geographic coordinates: 1 00 N, 32 00 E Climate: tropical; generally rainy with two dry seasons (December to February, June to August); semiarid in northeast Independence: 9 October 1962 (from UK) Nationality: Ugandan Capital City: Kampala Population: Head of State: President Lt. Gen. Yoweri Kaguta Museveni Area: 236,040 sq km Type of Government: republic Currency: 1 Ugandan shilling (USh) = 100 cents Major peoples: Baganda 17%, Karamojong 12%, Basogo 8%, Iteso 8%, Langi 6%, Rwanda 6%, Bagisu 5%, Acholi 4%, Lugbara 4%, Bunyoro 3%, Batobo 3%, non-African (European, Asian, Arab) 1%, other 23% Religion: Roman Catholic 33%, Protestant 33%, Muslim 16%, indigenous beliefs 18% Official Language: English Principal Languages: Ganda or Luganda ,other Niger-Congo languages, Nilo-Saharan languages, Swahili, Arabic Major Exports: coffee, fish and fish products, tea; electrical products, iron and steel

    TRADITIONS. SYMBOLISM. ANIMALS. peoples. LANGUAGES. RELIGIONS. URBANISATION. POLITICAL LEGAL SYSTEMS. ARTS CULTURE. MUSIC. SCIENCE MEDICINE. SOCIETY. africa.SOCIETY. peoples. ABSTRACT. The paper takes an idiographic view of Ethnicity. new social structure the indigenous people found themselves in in east africa are the KIKUYU, ganda, NYORO and NYAMWEZI

      The paper takes an idiographic view of Ethnicity. It notes that from the onset, ethnicity was never a negative term; for it denotes an extreme consciousness of and loyalty to a particular linguistic and cultural group unidentified with any other group. It was during the process of nation-building that ethnicity assumed its negative connotation. Using Liberia, Somalia, Rwanda, Democratic Republic of Congo and Lesotho as examples, the paper argues that ethnic sentiments have done a lot of harm to Africa as a continent. The paper noted that since this sentiment is normally displayed in cities as different ethnic groups meet to work; the city should also be the initial place to diffuse ethnic ethical values. The paper tensions through formal education and imbibing of progressive further argues that as these remedies are being implemented social network culture will automatically be progressive in all its ramifications.
      Ethnicity denotes an extreme consciousness of and loyalty to a particular linguistic and cultural group unidentified with any other group (Udoh 1998:38). Such groups usually possess myth of origin, traceable to an epical ancestor or ancestress. With a strong ruling house such ethnic groups like the Yoruba, Edo, Fante were able to organize themselves into Empire or Kingdoms, conquering and incorporating other lesser ethnic groups as vassals. With the coming of colonial masters, treaties were signed with such kingdoms wherever they existed; especially during the 17th and 18th centuries (Bradbury et al 1965; Igbafe 1972).

    6. MSN Encarta - Africa
    in africa. The most widely spoken indigenous africa. The Kongo of the DRC, the ganda of Uganda, the Chagga of Tanzania, and the Shona of Zimbabwe are examples of peoples
    MSN Home My MSN Hotmail Shopping ... Money Web Search: logoImg(''); Encarta Subscriber Sign In Help Home ... Upgrade to Encarta Premium Search Encarta Tasks Find in this article Print Preview Send us feedback Related Items African Art and Architecture African Languages more... Magazines Search the Encarta Magazine Center for magazine and news articles about this topic Further Reading Editors' Picks
    News Search MSNBC for news about Africa Internet Search Search Encarta about Africa Search MSN for Web sites about Africa Also on Encarta Editor's picks: Good books about Iraq Compare top online degrees What's so funny? The history of humor Also on MSN Summer shopping: From grills to home decor D-Day remembered on Discovery Switch to MSN in 3 easy steps Our Partners Capella University: Online degrees LearnitToday: Computer courses CollegeBound Network: ReadySetGo Kaplan Test Prep and Admissions Encyclopedia Article from Encarta Advertisement Page 8 of 18 Africa Multimedia 159 items Dynamic Map View map of Africa Article Outline Introduction Natural Environment People of Africa Economy ... History B African Languages The number of distinctive languages spoken in Africa is open to debate. Some experts put the number at around 2,000, while others count more than 3,000. Virtually all of these languages originated in Africa. The most widely spoken indigenous African language is Swahili, spoken by nearly 50 million Africans, followed by Hausa and Yoruba, each with more than 20 million speakers. Several languages have only a few thousand speakers. Scholars generally recognize four African language families: Niger-Congo, Afro-Asiatic, Nilo-Saharan, and Khoisan.

    7. Ethnic Groups
    Sometimes the generic term ganda is used for source of information about the peoples of africa concerning Native, Aboriginal, and indigenous internet resources
    Library Catalog
    African Ethnicities
    Please note that I have a separate page available on African languages A number of Web pages have been produced by members of indigenous minority and majority ethnic groups world-wide. Rather than primarily serving as academic, encyclopedic, or anthropological resources, they are often self-promotional, but several provide excellent information and rigorous documentation. This is a small collection of such pages produced primarily by Africans, along with some material produced by others. Most often, these African ethnic group home pages are a direct expression of individual members of the group, but in several cases represent an academic, official, or institutional point of view. If you are looking for an "objective" presentation, these links may not be the best sources for your work. Nevertheless, most have very good cultural, historical, and other background information, and many provide links to related sites that you may also find useful. Below the list, there is a collection of Other sites with information on African ethnic groups with different kinds of resources, for example, with a national, cultural anthropological, or linguistic focus. Finally, because this is an area that is not well represented on the web, a

    8. Science, Social Sciences, Anthropology, Cultural Anthropology: Ethnography
    ganda A ethnography on a group that lives A ethnography on the Hausa people of africa. resources worldwide provided by the indigenous peoples Specialty Group
    Top Science Social Sciences Anthropology ... Ethnography
    Related links of interest:

    9. Evolutionary Appropriate Human Diet-books And Papers
    wild greens eating by the ganda people of Lake and domestication of yams in africa. pages 187 Plant Foods of Canadian indigenous peoples Nutrition, Botany
    World's Largest Source of Out of Print Books - 14 million titles listed Search Further Reading-Paper What is the Healthiest Diet for the Human Animal? [The Natural Food Hub] [Living Unaturally-reaping the consequences] [Natural fruit] [Natural Nuts] ... [Natural Seeds] There have recently been several books written on the theme of the human diet in evolution. All attempts to figure out what we 'ought' to eat based on the lifeway and foods available to our ancestors come up against several difficulties. One is that we there are virtually no 'wild living' human animals left on earth. Another is that of those that are left, most are in harsh living conditions that are not typical of our original lifeway. These groups have been pushed to these marginal environments by invading agricultural and pastoral peoples, primarily urban industrial Westerners, and pastoralist. The diseases we introduced all but wiped out the wild living humans, as they had no natural resistance.
    Very little authentic knowledge exists of which plants and animals and animals are edible, how to gather/catch/prepare them. What we can say is that people living in wooded Africa, and in subtropical and tropical forests of Asia and Southeast Asia do give us some insights into the 'natural' food of humankind.

    JL (ed.), peoples of africa, chapter on ganda, Rwanda Prince, R., indigenous Yoruba psychiatry (photocopy in Short Loan in East africa in which 224 people died
    AFRICAN LUCY compiled by Dee Finney
    2-20-04 - DREAM - IT'S STARTING - I was in Wisconsin, near Eau Claire. I went to visit my mother-in-law Lucy B. at her farmhouse. We were having a nice chat and then she told me that five of her sons had spun themselves to death to commit suicide the week before. There were no funerals for them because it was a sin to commit suicide. I thought that was atrocious. I went out for a walk and when I came back, the house was full of people who were all standing around crying. I was really puzzled, so I started asking people why everyone was crying. Nobody would tell me and that was making me angry. Finally I saw a priest standing in the midst of the crowd and he had tears in his eyes too. I said "Why is everyone standing around like somebody died? He didn't answer either, but more or less looked towards the other room. So I looked into the other room and there was my mother-in-law laying on her back with her eyes closed on top of the dining room table. People were sitting and standing around her seemingly dead body.

    11. The ORTHODOX CHRISTIAN Mission Center
    Orthodoxy in Zimbabwe by Raphael ganda. typical of the situation in the whole of Southern africa. As for mission work among the indigenous peoples, allow me to

    12. Orthodoxy In Zimbabwe
    Orthodoxy in Zimbabwe by Raphael ganda. typical of the situation in the whole of Southern africa. As for mission work among the indigenous peoples, allow me to
    Orthodoxy in Zimbabwe
    by Raphael Ganda The country of Zimbabwe is situated in central Southern Africa. It is a landlocked country with Zambia in the north, Mozambique in the east, South Africa in the south and Botswana in the west. Before independence in 1980, the country used to be known as Rhodesia. It is a multiracial community of about 12 million people, with the Shona and the Nelebele being the two major ethnic groups. It is a Christian country with predominance by the Roman Catholic and the Anglican churches. The spiritual jurisdiction of the Holy Orthodox Archbishopric of Zimbabwe includes the faithful of Malawi, Mozambique, Botswana, Zambia, and Zimbabwe. The headquarters is in Harare, and the Metropolitan is His Eminence Makarios, who was enthroned earlier this year. The realities of the Orthodox Church in Zimbabwe are typical of the situation in the whole of Southern Africa. Orthodoxy was brought primarily by the Greeks and Cypriots of the Diaspora. We have a very strong Greek community and those who are here now are of the third generation. Thus, it was inevitable that the early clergy who came here were to serve the liturgical and the spiritual needs of the Greek community, a community which is very well organized, strongly spiritual and active. We have catechetical classes, Sunday School classes, Syndesmos of the Orthodox youth, associations for young couples, for the elderly, group meetings for the youth, works of charity, libraries for Orthodox books or videos, to name but just a few.

    13. Africa Draft
    JL (ed.), peoples of africa, chapter on ganda, Rwanda in Meillassoux (ed.), The Development of indigenous Trade and Mair, L., peoples of africa, chapters 5, 10
    AFRICAN SOCIETIES Michaelmas and Lent Terms
    Course Convenor:
    Room: Eliot Extension L31
    Dr David Zeitlyn
    Telephone extension: 3360
    Other Teachers:
    Room: Eliot Extension L41
    Dr. N I Lovell Email
    Telephone extension: 7845
    Location of Lecture: DLT2 (Monday 2.00 p.m.)
    Location of Seminar: DLT2 (Monday 3.00 p.m.)
    Number Registered for Course : max 40 Email list for Course : Assessment Procedure : You will be assessed by a combination of two essays, a bibliography on one of the topics covered and contributions to the course email list. At the end, a three hour examination is held. Essays etc contribute 10% of all marks, the examination 90%. You must make at least four contributions to the email list which include at least two article summaries (but not including essays and the bibliography which should not be sent to the list). Assignment Requirements : Essays need to be of at least 2000 words, not more than 3000 in length and must be typed
    Deadlines for Assignments Essays must be handed in to the Departmental Office, L46 Eliot Extension and a receipt obtained as follows:
    first essay on 18 December 1998 by 3.00 p.m.

    14. Se512 Africa
    ed.), peoples of africa, chapter on ganda, Rwanda in Meillassoux (ed.), The Development of indigenous Trade and Gibbs, JL (ed.), peoples of africa, Chapters on
    Last Modification date 19/8/03 5:46 PM
    Michaelmas and Lent Terms
    Course Convenor: Dr David Zeitlyn
    Room: Eliot Extension L31
    Telephone extension: 3360
    Seminar Tutor: Alan Bicker
    Room: Eliot Extension L40
    Telephone extension: 3686 Office hours strictly Monday 10-12 am. Other times only by special arrangement. Also lecturing on the course: Dr. John Kesby
    Number Registered on Course: Max 45
    Location of Lecture: DLT2 (Monday 2.00 p.m.)
    Location of Seminars:
    EX7 (Monday 10.00 - 11.00am). EX7 (Monday 11.00 - 12.00pm). EX7 (Monday 4.00 - 5pm). Email list for Course: Assessment Procedure: You will be assessed by a combination of (two analytic notes on relevant readings and a timed essay plus one essay. At the end, a three hour examination is held in which students are required to answer three questions from a choice of twelve. The written examination constitutes 50% of the final mark. Coursework constitutes the other 50%. Of the latter, the essay constitutes 30%, and analytic notes/timed essay (ANs) the other 20%. The lowest mark gained for the analytic notes/ timed essay will be disregarded (see below). Assignment Requirements:

    15. - /Science/Social_Sciences/Anthropology
    ganda A ethnography on Hausa - A ethnography on the Hausa people of africa. and resources worldwide provided by the indigenous peoples Specialty Group.

    16. D. East Africa. 2001. The Encyclopedia Of World History
    and grain cultivators, while Bantu peoples practiced forest communities such as the ganda, Soga, Nkore loanwords into the developing indigenous language, Swahili
    Select Search All All Reference Columbia Encyclopedia World History Encyclopedia Cultural Literacy World Factbook Columbia Gazetteer American Heritage Coll. Dictionary Roget's Thesauri Roget's II: Thesaurus Roget's Int'l Thesaurus Quotations Bartlett's Quotations Columbia Quotations Simpson's Quotations Respectfully Quoted English Usage Modern Usage American English Fowler's King's English Strunk's Style Mencken's Language Cambridge History The King James Bible Oxford Shakespeare Gray's Anatomy Farmer's Cookbook Post's Etiquette Bulfinch's Mythology Frazer's Golden Bough All Verse Anthologies Dickinson, E. Eliot, T.S. Frost, R. Hopkins, G.M. Keats, J. Lawrence, D.H. Masters, E.L. Sandburg, C. Sassoon, S. Whitman, W. Wordsworth, W. Yeats, W.B. All Nonfiction Harvard Classics American Essays Einstein's Relativity Grant, U.S. Roosevelt, T. Wells's History Presidential Inaugurals All Fiction Shelf of Fiction Ghost Stories Short Stories Shaw, G.B. Stein, G. Stevenson, R.L. Wells, H.G. Reference The Encyclopedia of World History d. East Africa PREVIOUS ... BIBLIOGRAPHIC RECORD The Encyclopedia of World History. d.

    17. ★ Reviews Of Books About Africa
    example, the ancestral name for the ganda is the African Fractals Modern Computing and indigenous Design. Published in the diaspora) were a peoples without and
    Related Vacation Book Subjects: VacationBookReview afghanistan albania
    More Pages: africa Page 1 Books to read if you're planning a vacation in "africa" , sorted by average review score: Africa in the Global Economy Published in Hardcover by Lynne Rienner Publishers (February, 2000) Author: Richard E. Mshomba Average review score: The African economic situation explained Richard Mshomba's "Africa in the Global Economy" presents an excellent analysis of both the situation and causation of economic conditions in Sub-Saharan Africa. The economic policies of African countries in combination with the trade policies of developed countries have both contributed to the lack of real economic growth. My summary of the book would be this - African countries have continued to shoot themselves in the foot while developed countries, like the U.S., have held the gun. For anyone with any interest in international economics, this is truly a great read. A great book about sub-Saharan Africa. Read it! Mshomba's "Africa in the Global Economy" is by far the best book I have ever read in international economics. The author writes clearly and objectively in evaluating sub-Saharan trade policies.

    18. East Central Africa
    ? Most indigenous African Muslims in the Oded, Arye.? 1984.? ganda. ? Muslim peoples? A World
    East Central Africa Links to legal datasheets for countries in this region. Kenya I Tanzania East and Central Africa The Region and Its History Islam was an integral part of the East African coastal culture by as early as 1000 CE. Islam arrived on the coast through contact with religious teachers, merchants and slave traders (Martin 1986; Oded 2000). Along the eastern coast and the islands of Kenya and Tanzania, Islam became an important force by the 17th century and remains the dominant religion today. The arrival of the Islamic religion and the concurrent Indian Ocean trade network helped to develop the coastal region into the distinct cultural and political entity known as the Swahili coast. In the 17th century, this 2000-mile long coast came under the domination of the Sultan of Oman, who moved his capital to the island of Zanzibar in the 19th century.

    19. Joshua Project - Peoples By Country Profiles
    Language. Primary Language ganda. indigenous Fellowship of 100 Other Progress Indicators *, Agency Progress Indicator (API) Level 5 People with mission sending

    20. Joshua Project - Peoples By Country Profiles
    People Name General ganda. Language. Primary Language Oriya. indigenous Fellowship of 100+ Click here to submit people profile URL People Profile URL.

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