Cover of: West African challenge to empire | Mahir Saul Read Online
Share

West African challenge to empire culture and history in the Volta-Bani anticolonial war by Mahir Saul

  • 604 Want to read
  • ·
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Ohio University Press, James Currey in Athens, Ohio, Oxford .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Anti-imperialist movements -- Africa, French-speaking West -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Africa, French-speaking West -- History, Military -- 20th century.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p.371-383. - Includes index.

StatementMahir Saul and Patrick Royer.
SeriesWestern African studies
ContributionsRoyer, Patrick Yves.
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 404 p. :
Number of Pages404
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19490378M
ISBN 100852554745, 0852554796

Download West African challenge to empire

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

West African Challenge to Empire examines the anticolonial war in the Volta and Bani region in It was the largest challenge that the French ever faced in their West African colonial empire, and one of the largest armed oppositions to colonialism anywhere in Africa. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for West African Challenge To Empire: Culture & History In Volta-Bani Anticolonial War (Western African Studies) by Mahir Saul () at Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users/5. The name "Volta-Bani War" was coined in the book West African Challenge to Empire: Culture and History in the Volta-Bani War, which is an anthropological analysis and detailed description of these confrontations, on the basis of military archives documents and an elaborate understanding of the region based on ethnographic fieldwork and oral Date: November – February West African Challenge to Empire (Paperback) Culture & History in VOLTA-Bani Anticolonial War (Western African Studies) By Mahir Saul, Patrick Royer (Contribution by). Ohio University Press, , pp.

full African participation in France’s war effort no doubt had strong opinions about the revolt, receives no mention. These criticisms apart, this book is a welcome addition to the literature. Future textbook writers of modern African history would do very well to take notice. The Journal of African History July v46 i2 p(2) Page 1File Size: 9KB.   An African emperor who ruled Mali in the 14th century discovered America nearly years before Christopher Columbus, according to a book to be launched this month. Abubakari II ruled what was arguably the richest and largest empire on earth - . West Africa is west of an imagined north-south axis lying close to 10° east longitude. The Atlantic Ocean forms the western and southern borders of the West African region. The northern border is the Sahara Desert, with the Ranishanu Bend generally considered the northernmost part of the region. The eastern border is less precise, with some placing it at the Benue Trough, and . For the medieval West African kingdoms of Mali and Songhai, the rise and fall of power involved conquest, warfare and patterns of trade. Competition for wealth and the desire for independence from more powerful kingdoms shaped West African societies. The empire of Mali endured from the early 13th century to the late 15th century.

  With new museums opening in Africa, and calls for restitution increasing, old institutions are being forced to address the legacies of empire, says Dan Hicks, professor of contemporary archaeology Author: Dan Hicks. Ghana: A West African Trading Empire Summary (HAA) Ghana: A West African Trading Empire Summary Activity (HAA) Reading Challenge: Ghana: A West African Trading Empire (HA) (log in to Medieval World and Beyond to view) To What Extent Did Trans-Saharan Trade lead to Ghana's Wealth and Success? Powerpoint (log in to Medieval World and Beyond to view). An African emperor who ruled Mali in the 14th century discovered America nearly years before Christopher Columbus, according to African griots. Mansa Abubakari II, the 'Voyager King' once ruled what was the richest and largest empire on earth - covering nearly all of West Africa. Writing deftly from a transnational perspective, Jonas puts Adwa in the context of manifest destiny and Jim Crow, signaling a challenge to the very concept of white dominance. By reopening seemingly settled questions of race and empire, the Battle of Adwa was thus a harbinger of the global, unsettled century about to by: