4 edition of East Africa and the Indian Ocean found in the catalog.
East Africa and the Indian Ocean
Edward A. Alpers
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Edward A. Alpers.|
|LC Classifications||DT432.4.I5 A47 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9781558764521, 9781558764538|
|LC Control Number||2008042923|
In this classic work George Hourani deals with the history of the sea trade of the Arabs in the Indian Ocean from its obscure origins many centuries before Christ to the time of its full extension to China and East Africa in the ninth and tenth centuries. The book comprises a brief but masterly historical account that has never been superseded. The wildlife of East Africa is quite extraordinary, and a cruise can be easily combined with a Kenyan or Tanzanian safari. The Indian Ocean, meanwhile, tempts travellers with the promise of idyllic islands set amongst calm turquoise waters, including Mauritius, Madagascar, the Maldives and the Seychelles.
See, for example, Clare Anderson, Subaltern Lives: Biographies of Colonialism in the Indian Ocean World, – (Cambridge, ); Edward Alpers, East Africa and the Indian Ocean (Princeton, NJ, ); Gwyn Campbell The Structure of Slavery in Indian Ocean Africa . The Indian Ocean is known as Ratnakara in the ancient Sanskrit literature. Ratnakara means “the maker (creator) of gems” We at the National Museum of African Art wish to tell an exceptional story. It is a story that begins when trade flourished in and around the Indian Ocean, sweeping up the East African coast and across the Arabian Peninsula.
The Indian Ocean Trade Instructions: Your group is a trading company in the year The merchants working for the company are from East Africa and Asia. The object of the simulation is to make as much profit as you can by traveling back and forth across the Indian Ocean and conducting trade between Asian and African kingdoms. The PROFIT Regional Investment Conference will, from the 27th to the 29th June in Kampala-Munyonyo (Uganda), bring together .
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For centuries, East Africa has played a central role within the Indian Ocean world. The Arabs built the first trade networks there; these were laid siege to by the Portuguese in the sixteenth century, followed by British colonialists in the nineteenth by: For centuries, East Africa has played a central role within the Indian Ocean world.
The Arabs built the first trade networks there; these were laid siege to by the Portuguese in the sixteenth century, followed by British colonialists in the nineteenth century/5(4). East Africa and the Indian Ocean - Edward A. Alpers - Google Books "For centuries, East Africa has played a central role within the Indian Ocean world.
The Arabs built the first trade networks. East Africa and the Indian Ocean. [Edward A Alpers;] -- For centuries, East Africa has played a central role within the Indian Ocean world.
The Arabs built the first trade networks there; these were laid siege to by the Portuguese in the sixteenth. Edward A. Alpers (UCLA) is one of the best-known experts on Eastern African and Indian Ocean history.
He has published numerous books and articles on this subject including Resisting Bondage in the Indian Ocean World. Subject: Africa, Colonial Africa, Eastern Africa and the Indian Ocean, History of Slavery, World History. Islam provided yet another connective tissue linking East Africa to the Indian Ocean world and served as a cultural matrix through which popular beliefs and practices were transmitted.
This book offers an eye-opening perspective on an often neglected area of world history."--Publisher's description. East Africa and the Indian Ocean by Edward A. Alpers ISBN ISBN Paperback; Princeton: Markus Wiener, ; ISBN For centuries East Africa had an integral place within the Indian Ocean world.
While it existed at the periphery of the wider Indian Ocean in earlier periods, by the 18th and 19th centuries it was much more centrally engaged in these interregional trade linked different sub-regions of East Africa to other Indian Ocean economies.5/5(1).
With great care the case is made of a society along the east African coast as being a well-established one long before the return of the Arabs, Persians, and other cultural groups to the region who interacted with this Bantu-influenced culture of traders, merchants, farmers who plied the waters of the Indian Ocean up and down the by: Analysis - Oceans cover over 70% of our "blue" planet and are vital to its health.
For instance carbon moves in and out of the ocean and can be stored there for thousands of years. Oceans are also. August 1, East Africa has limited impact on the Indian Ocean Region (IOR), and on the global economy as a whole.
Sub-Saharan Africa is an area where most quantitative indicators of national progress show that many countries have high to critical risk, and where other indicators show that most countries have moderate risk. Gwyn Campbell is a Canada Research Chair, and Director of the Indian Ocean World Centre, at McGill University, Canada.
He has published widely on Indian Ocean world themes, including An Economic History of Imperial Madagascar, () and David Griffiths and the Missionary "History of Madagascar" ().
He is currently completing a manuscript on Africa and the Indian Ocean world. The Indian Ocean world was the center of an early global economy and Africa was a key player in it. Africa’s place in the vast Indian Ocean trading network stretched from northeast Africa, along the Swahili coast and its offshore islands, and flowed into present-day Mozambique.
BIBLIOGRAPHY East Africa and the Indian Ocean, culture and migration. Alpers, Edward and Himanshu Prabha Ray. Cross Currents and Community Networks, the History of the Indian Ocean World, Oxford University Press, Oxford, Fair, Laura.
Pastimes and Politics: Culture, Community, and Identity in Post-Abolition Urban Zanzibar, James Currey, Oxford, Village Food in East Africa - FREE-RANGE KFC (Kenya FRIED CHICKEN) Kenyan Food in Machakos.
- Duration: Mark Wiens Recommended for you. Islam provides yet another connective tissue linking Eastern Africa to the Indian Ocean world and a cultural matrix in which popular beliefs and practices were volume brings together a set of important essays published on various dimensions of Eastern Africa's role within the Indian Ocean world written by Edward A.
Alpers, Professor of History at UCLA, over four decades/5(4). An elegant small map of southern Arabia, Red Sea, the western Indian Ocean, the east coast of Africa south to Mozambique, and the entire heart of central Africa.
5 1/4 x 3 3/4 inches, later hand c0loring. The Swahili Coast and the Indian Ocean Trade Patterns in the 7th–10th Centuries CE. Journal of Southern African Studies: Vol. 43, Special JSAS Conference Issue: Southern Africa beyond the West: Political, Economic and Cultural Relationships with the BRICS countries, pp.
Cited by: 3. Islam provides yet another connective tissue linking Eastern Africa to the Indian Ocean world and a cultural matrix in which popular beliefs and practices were volume brings together a set of important essays published on various dimensions of Eastern Africa's role within the Indian Ocean world written by Edward A.
Alpers, Professor of History at UCLA, over four decades.5/5(1). For centuries East Africa had an integral place within the Indian Ocean world. While it existed at the periphery of the wider Indian Ocean in earlier periods, by the 18th and 19th centuries it was much more centrally engaged in these interregional trade linked different sub-regions of East Africa to other Indian Ocean economies.
Hundreds of thousands of people in East Africa are affected by heavy rains and floods linked to record-breaking temperature changes in the Indian Ocean.Pub.Sailing Directions (Enroute) East Africa and the South Indian Ocean, Eighth Edition,is issued for use in conjunction with Pub.Sailing Directions (Planning Guide) South Atlantic Ocean and Indian Ocean.
The com-panion volumes are Pubs.,and This publication has been corrected to 29 Mayinclud.The first focuses on the western Indian Ocean; it includes papers that examine trade links and commercial relations between Gujarat and the East African coast from circa toregional food trading networks in the western Indian Ocean during the nineteenth century, and an overview of the role that islands played in shaping various.