eBook Africa-Ifriqiya: North Africa from the First Millennium BC to the First Millennium AD download
by John Dore,Andrew Rushworth
Author: John Dore,Andrew Rushworth
Publisher: University of Exeter Press (June 2001)
ePub: 1428 kb
Fb2: 1251 kb
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Subcategory: Ancient Civilizations
Dore, John; Rushworth, Andrew Africa-Ifriqiya: North Africa from the First Millennium BC to the First Millennium AD. ISBN 13: 9780859896634. Africa-Ifriqiya: North Africa from the First Millennium BC to the First Millennium AD. Dore, John; Rushworth, Andrew.
Find nearly any book by Alan Rushworth. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers
Find nearly any book by Alan Rushworth. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Africa-Ifriqiya: North Africa from the First Millennium BC to the First Millennium AD: ISBN 9780859896641 (978-0-85989-664-1) Softcover, University of Exeter Press, 2001. Drove Roads of Northumberland. by Ian Roberts, Richard Carlton, Alan Rushworth.
African Archaeology, n to the Later Prehistory of Sub-Saharan Africa. CHAMI, F. (1994), The Tanzanian Coast in the First Millennium AD, Studies in African Archaeology 7, Uppsala, Societas Archaeologica Uppsaliensis. PHILLIPSON, D. (1993), African Archaeology, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press. POSNANSKY, M. (1981), "Introduction to the Later Prehistory of Sub-Saharan Africa", in G. Mokhtar (é., General History of Africa II : Ancient Civilizations of Africa, Edinburg, Unesco, p. 533-550. The Archaeology of the Rufiji Region Since Coastal and Interior Dynamics from 00-500 AD. Jan 1987.
North Africa is a relatively thin strip of land between the Sahara desert and the . Further expansion into North Africa waited another twenty years, due to the First Islamic civil war.
Currently, the region comprises five countries, from west to east: Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia, Libya and Egypt. The region has been influenced by many diverse cultures. In the 1st millennium AD, the Sahara became an equally important area for trade as camel caravans brought goods and people from the south.
The first millennium of the anno Domini or Common Era was a millennium spanning the years 1 to 1000 (1st to 10th centuries; in astronomy: JD 1721425. World population rose more slowly than during the preceding millennium, from about 200 million in the year 1 to about 300 million in the year 1000. In Western Eurasia (Europe and Near East), the first millennium was a time of great transition from Classical Antiquity to the Middle Ages.
North Africa and its invaders from 500 BC till the Arab conquests. SubSaharan West Africa in the Early Iron Age 500 BC to AD 1000. Westcentral Africa around the first millennium AD. 70. East Africa to about the eleventh century. 81. Christianity and Islam in northeast Africa.
The term "North Africa" has no single accepted definition. It is sometimes defined as stretching from the Atlantic shores of Morocco in the west, to the Suez Canal and the Red Sea in the east. Others have limited it to the countries of Morocco, Algeria, and Tunisia, a region known by the French during colonial times as Afrique du Nord and by the Arabs as the Maghreb ( West ).
It has provided the model for European empires from Charlemagne to Queen Victoria and beyond, and is still the basis of comparison for investigators of modern imperialisms.
John Iliffe was Professor of African History at the University of Cambridge and is. .That is the purpose of this book Arabic references to West Africa begin in the eighth century ad. But parts of equatorial Africa have no written records before.
John Iliffe was Professor of African History at the University of Cambridge and is a Fellow of St. John’s College. He is the author of several books on Africa, including A modern history of Tanganyika and The African poor: A history, which was awarded the Herskovits Prize of the African Studies Association of the United States. That is the purpose of this book. It is a general history of Africa from the origins of mankind to the present, but it is written with the contemporary situation in mind. That explains its organising theme. Arabic references to West Africa begin in the eighth century ad. But parts of equatorial Africa have no written records before the twentieth century.