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Saturday, August 8, 2020 | History

2 edition of emerging states of French Equatorial Africa found in the catalog.

emerging states of French Equatorial Africa

Virginia McLean Thompson

emerging states of French Equatorial Africa

by Virginia McLean Thompson

  • 253 Want to read
  • 29 Currently reading

Published by Stanford University Press in Stanford, Calif .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Africa, French-speaking Equatorial -- Politics and government -- 1884-1960.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 569-582.

    Statement[by] Virginia Thompson and Richard Adloff.
    ContributionsAdloff, Richard.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsDT546 .T48 1960
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 595 p.
    Number of Pages595
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17755872M

    The emerging states of French Equatorial Africa [by] Virginia Thompson and Richard Adloff; West African secret societies, their organisations, officials, and teaching, by F. W. Butt-Thompson. Ill The palm land, or, West Africa, illustrated: being a history of missionary labors and travels, with des. Quick History French Equatorial Africa stamps were issued exclusively after , but the name has existed since Then Gabon and Middle Congo with its military dependencies were politically united as French Equatorial Africa, although each colony had .

    Towards a New Map of Africa edited by Ben Wisner, Camilla Toulmin and Rutendo Chitiga London: Earthscan, Pp. , £ (pbk.) Article in The Journal of Modern African Studies 45( Adolphe Felix Sylvestre Eboué () was a governor of French Equatorial Africa. As a successful and apparently well-adjusted black Frenchman, he represented the epitome of French assimilationist policy. Felix Eboué was born in Cayenne, French .

    French Equatorial Africa, former French federation in W central Africa. It consisted of four constituent territories: Gabon, Middle Congo (see Congo, Republic of the), Chad, and Ubangi-Shari (now the Central African Republic).The capital was Brazzaville. The federation was formed in large part through the efforts of Savorgnan de Brazza, who forged the link between French possessions in. Search tips. To search an expression, simply put quotation marks around it. Example: A search for "1 franc" is more precise than 1 franc.. You may use an asterisk as a wildcard. Example: type "5 cent*" to find coins of 5 cents and 5 centimes.. Use a dash to exclude the coins matching with a .


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Emerging states of French Equatorial Africa by Virginia McLean Thompson Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa [Thompson, Virginia McLean, Adloff, Richard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Emerging States of French Equatorial AfricaCited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thompson, Virginia McLean, Emerging states of French Equatorial Africa.

Stanford, Calif., Stanford University Press, The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa Virginia Thompson, Richard Adloff Stanford University Press, - Africa, French-speaking Equatorial - pages5/5(1).

From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. 24 other sections not shown. Other editions - View all. The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa Virginia McLean Thompson, Richard Adloff No preview available - The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa.

For nearly half a century the territories of Moyen-Congo (Middle Congo), Gabon, Oubangui-Chari, and Tchad constituted the administrative federation of French Equatorial Africa. Because of the cumbersomeness of the official title, the federation was commonly referred to by its initials, AEF (Afrique Equatoriale Franéaise), and for convenience we shall use this abbreviation in the following pages.

Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Thompson, Virginia McLean, Emerging states of French Equatorial Africa.

The authors, who have previously joined in writing books on Southeast Asia and French West Africa, here provide a broad survey of the new states in what was formerly French Equatorial Africa.

The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa by Virginia M. Thompson and Richard Adloff (, Hardcover) Be the first to write a review About this product Pre-owned: lowest price.

The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa. By Virginia Thompson and Richard Adloff. Stanford: Stanford University Press, Pp. xii, $Author: James A. Crutchfield. Richard Adloff, The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa (Stanford, ), pp.

; John Ballard, 'Four Equatorial States', in Gwendolen M. Carter (ed.), National Unity and Regionalism in Eight African States (Ithaca, I ), pp. ; Brian Weinstein, Gabon: nation-building on the Ogooue.

Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. The Cambridge History of Africa. Volume 6: From to Edited by Roland Oliver, The emerging states of French Equatorial Africa. Stanford and London, Vansina, J.

Cited by: 4. The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, ), by Virginia Thompson and Richard Adloff (page images at HathiTrust) Filed under: Chad Chad: A Country Study (second edition, ), ed.

by Thomas Collelo (multiple formats at ). "The State of Africa" is arranged more or less chronologically, starting with the story of how the Gold Coast broke away from British colonial control and finishing in the penultimate chapter with the transition of power from Mbeki to Zuma in South Africa before a final, brief chapter in which the serial wrongs and excesses of Africa's "Big Men /5(48).

Emphasis mine LEWIS One Hundred Million Frenchmen The Assimilation Theory in French Colonial Policy Comparative Studies in Society and History 2) THOMPSON and ADLOFF The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa Stanford ↵Cited by: 9. This article explores the intersection of the emerging field of nutritional science with the dietary practices of colonizers in French Equatorial Africa in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.

Beginning with an exploration of the increasing interest in diet and nutrition in France in this period, the article then turns to Cited by: 5.

The Online Books Page. Online Books by. Richard Adloff. Adloff, Richard: The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, ), also by Virginia Thompson (page images at HathiTrust) Adloff, Richard: The Left Wing in Southeast Asia (New York: W.

Sloane Associates, c), also by Virginia Thompson (page images at HathiTrust). Free French Africa in World War II is an example of transnational history at its best." Alice L. Conklin, Ohio State University "In demonstrating the importance of French Equatorial Africa to the cause of the Free French Eric Jennings provides a compelling alternative Reviews: 2.

The Welfare State and the Colonial World, – The Case of French Equatorial Africa Chapter January with 40 Reads How we measure 'reads'. The emerging states of French Equatorial Africa [by] Virginia Thompson and Richard Adloff Brazza of the Congo: European exploration and exploitation in French Equatorial Africa COWA surveys and.

development of the emerging states, using by way of illustration Sango, the lingua franca of the Central African Republic, the former territory of Ubangi Shari in French Equatorial Africa. Sango, I should say, is now spoken by an estimated third of the popula­ tion, which numbers roughly at 1,Author: William J.

Samarin. The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, ), by Virginia Thompson and Richard Adloff (page images at HathiTrust) Filed under: Ethnology -- Africa, French-speaking Equatorial.

At the Back of the Black Man's Mind: or, Notes on the Kingly Office in West Africa (), by R. E. Dennett (HTML with.Faidherbe founded Dakar and was the governor in Senegal. He is also associated with the creation of the French Empire in Africa [ pages] Ferry, Edmond.

La France en Afrique (Paris: Librairie Armand Colin, ). -review of French involvement in the Sudan, Tripoli, at the Nile, and its civilization efforts in Africa.Introduction.

The French presence in Africa dates to the 17th century, but the main period of colonial expansion came in the 19th century with the invasion of Ottoman Algiers inconquests in West and Equatorial Africa during the so-called scramble for Africa and the establishment of protectorates in Tunisia and Morocco in the decades before the First World War.