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Salamone, Frank A.: The Hausa of Nigeria
66,09 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 01.11.2009, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: The Hausa of Nigeria, Autor: Salamone, Frank A., Verlag: University Press of America, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: SOCIAL SCIENCE // Anthropology // General, Rubrik: Völkerkunde, Seiten: 246, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 384 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

Anbieter: averdo
Stand: 12.07.2020
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Kofigah, F: Security Challenges in Africa. 'Bri...
13,99 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 03.06.2015, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: The Security Challenges in Africa. 'Bridging the Gap Between Human Security and State Security Through Institutional Reforms', Titelzusatz: Case-study of Nigeria, Auflage: 1. Auflage von 2015 // 1. Auflage, Autor: Kofigah, Frank Edem, Verlag: GRIN Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Rubrik: Politikwissenschaft, Seiten: 24, Gewicht: 54 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

Anbieter: averdo
Stand: 12.07.2020
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Frank, A: Unethical Behaviour of Secondary Scho...
49,00 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 06/2012, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Unethical Behaviour of Secondary School Administrators in Nigeria, Titelzusatz: The Influence of Unethical Behaviour of Secondary School Administrators on Students' Academic Achievements, Autor: Frank, Akuchinyere, Verlag: LAP Lambert Academic Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Rubrik: Bildungswesen (Schule // Hochschule), Seiten: 72, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 124 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

Anbieter: averdo
Stand: 12.07.2020
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Mike Wallace in Conversation with Stephen B. Sh...
9,95 € *
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In this candid and revealing interview broadcast journalist Mike Wallace tells stories from his remarkable 60-year career. Included are audio clips of his 1957 interview of First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt; a poignant interview with First Lady Nancy Reagan concerning her husband's Alzheimer's; the story of the Secret Service agent who felt responsible for not saving John F. Kennedy; and Louis Farrakhan, leader of the Nation of Islam, speaking out on corruption in Nigeria. Wallace also turns his questioning eye on his own life and career, offering a frank and frequently surprising self-portrait.This event took place on February 1, 2006. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Stephen B. Shepard. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/sp/nsty/000016/sp_nsty_000016_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.

Anbieter: Audible
Stand: 12.07.2020
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The Village Boy (eBook, ePUB)
2,99 € *
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The setting of THE VILLAGE BOY is in the 80s & 90s, about Frank, in Cameroon. Frank's father was a peasant farmer, a polygamist, with three wives and several children. As early as 8, Frank took care of his Dad's goats and supplied his Mum, with firewood. He therefore accompanied other boys to raffia bushes, after school bare footed, to fetch wood. How did he handle the challenge he faced, while executing the latter? Frank was taken to Nigeria at the age of 11, by Jack a relative. This journey was on foot; it was very tedious and under perilous circumstances. How did he and Micky, another lad Jack was taking along to Chris, keep up? "…Jack got them up at 4 AM and said; "Get up boys it is time to go; we have to take advantage of the moonlight. Frank and Micky staggered as they awoke, like drunkards, under the influence of alcohol; whereas, it was the toll of the trekking, of the previous day. They were not even aware of the time; as the moon was at its full bloom, illuminating the clear skies, full of dazzling stars... Jack was a primary school teacher and an illegal immigrant. Frank found out about this, when they got there. Why was Frank suddenly left behind in Wukari, with the Sams? Why was he moved to Ken? "The following morning, Ken brought a tray and some money, as they sat down and handed them to Frank. He then said; "This is all the money we have left; our survival now, depends on you, henceforth. You will have to buy and retail bread." What did Frank do and where was Jack? Why was he further moved to a third home, before finally moving with Jack, to Shendam? How could he have simply blended with kids in Shendam and had a wonderful time of his life? "After school, they went to either hunt rats, or snakes; and in some days, they went fishing… Each hole had a store section, for food storage; and a secret emergency exit, not visible to the diggers. …the rats after sensing danger will shoot out, through the emergency exit, like an arrow from a bow…, the beholder of the action immediately starts the chase, while shouting; there it is, there it is… and the rest will join in the chase. And there was no rest, nor retreat, until it is caught." Why did Jack and Ken fall out? "Jack was infuriated and said; "How could Ken say that, I was dismissed from the teachers training college, for being a Cameroonian and I had to…?" Frank sat there and watched Jack, as he verbally lambasted Ken…, Why did Jack turn against Frank, when he was making money for him? "...Jack after hearing this, skipped from his seat, as a fighter pilot, ejects from the cockpit …and got hold of Frank, who was seated on the other side… Trembling and full of rage, said to the surprised truce brokers "Don't consider his size, for he is like a tree with an incredible taproot…." He then started pulling him out of the house, to theirs, located on the other side, of the compound… Due to Frank's resistance, he became very frustrated… he bit Frank under his chin; as if, he narrowly missed his throat. Frank then shouted in Hausa, "Ya ciji ni, ya ciji ni…" in English meaning, "He has bitten me, he has bitten me..." Jack successfully pulled Frank up to the veranda, a few meters from the door… And as they struggled, Frank got hold of the pole in the middle and swiftly spun around it, successfully letting go of his shirt, with Jack. Jack was taken off guard and therefore, could not keep up, with the speed of the spins. In a bid to catch Frank, he fell. Frank immediately took off in terror, with full speed, bare body and bare feet. He headed straight, to…" What next? This book is full of

Anbieter: buecher
Stand: 12.07.2020
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The Village Boy (eBook, ePUB)
2,99 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The setting of THE VILLAGE BOY is in the 80s & 90s, about Frank, in Cameroon. Frank's father was a peasant farmer, a polygamist, with three wives and several children. As early as 8, Frank took care of his Dad's goats and supplied his Mum, with firewood. He therefore accompanied other boys to raffia bushes, after school bare footed, to fetch wood. How did he handle the challenge he faced, while executing the latter? Frank was taken to Nigeria at the age of 11, by Jack a relative. This journey was on foot; it was very tedious and under perilous circumstances. How did he and Micky, another lad Jack was taking along to Chris, keep up? "…Jack got them up at 4 AM and said; "Get up boys it is time to go; we have to take advantage of the moonlight. Frank and Micky staggered as they awoke, like drunkards, under the influence of alcohol; whereas, it was the toll of the trekking, of the previous day. They were not even aware of the time; as the moon was at its full bloom, illuminating the clear skies, full of dazzling stars... Jack was a primary school teacher and an illegal immigrant. Frank found out about this, when they got there. Why was Frank suddenly left behind in Wukari, with the Sams? Why was he moved to Ken? "The following morning, Ken brought a tray and some money, as they sat down and handed them to Frank. He then said; "This is all the money we have left; our survival now, depends on you, henceforth. You will have to buy and retail bread." What did Frank do and where was Jack? Why was he further moved to a third home, before finally moving with Jack, to Shendam? How could he have simply blended with kids in Shendam and had a wonderful time of his life? "After school, they went to either hunt rats, or snakes; and in some days, they went fishing… Each hole had a store section, for food storage; and a secret emergency exit, not visible to the diggers. …the rats after sensing danger will shoot out, through the emergency exit, like an arrow from a bow…, the beholder of the action immediately starts the chase, while shouting; there it is, there it is… and the rest will join in the chase. And there was no rest, nor retreat, until it is caught." Why did Jack and Ken fall out? "Jack was infuriated and said; "How could Ken say that, I was dismissed from the teachers training college, for being a Cameroonian and I had to…?" Frank sat there and watched Jack, as he verbally lambasted Ken…, Why did Jack turn against Frank, when he was making money for him? "...Jack after hearing this, skipped from his seat, as a fighter pilot, ejects from the cockpit …and got hold of Frank, who was seated on the other side… Trembling and full of rage, said to the surprised truce brokers "Don't consider his size, for he is like a tree with an incredible taproot…." He then started pulling him out of the house, to theirs, located on the other side, of the compound… Due to Frank's resistance, he became very frustrated… he bit Frank under his chin; as if, he narrowly missed his throat. Frank then shouted in Hausa, "Ya ciji ni, ya ciji ni…" in English meaning, "He has bitten me, he has bitten me..." Jack successfully pulled Frank up to the veranda, a few meters from the door… And as they struggled, Frank got hold of the pole in the middle and swiftly spun around it, successfully letting go of his shirt, with Jack. Jack was taken off guard and therefore, could not keep up, with the speed of the spins. In a bid to catch Frank, he fell. Frank immediately took off in terror, with full speed, bare body and bare feet. He headed straight, to…" What next? This book is full of

Anbieter: buecher
Stand: 12.07.2020
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African Fiction and Quest for a Viable Leadership
49,00 € *
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This book takes a cursory look at the causes and effects of leadership problem in Nigeria, nay Africa, using Frank Uche Mowah's Eating by the Flesh and Chinua Achebe's Anthills of the Savannah as the launching pads.A close reading of the two novels shows bad leadership as the root cause of the various problems in African society. Military government, the type of leadership that has thrived so long in Africa, comes under the searchlight of Achebe and Mowah in their respective works. The writers blame the military and their collaborators for the backwardness of Africa in almost all spheres of life. This book thus problematises the viability of the options offered by Uche Mowah and Chinua Achebe as a way out of the political quagmire necessitated by bad leadership.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 12.07.2020
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Creative Reformation of Existing African Tradit...
79,00 € *
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This book on the creative reformation of existing African art tradition contextualizes the Abayomi Barber Art School in Nigeria within modern African artistic ideas and practices. Abayomi Barber and his students assert through their work that African artists can create in a naturalistic idiom just as European artists and that African subject matter and symbols are intrinsic to an expression of African identity. The depiction of African subjects and themes, his apprenticeship programme, and the firm stamping of a style on the work of his students show him as following in the footsteps of such Yoruba artists as Areogun of Osi or Olowe of Ise. His emphasis on the metaphysical is an extension of a traditional African preoccupation with religious forms and values. The Abayomi Barber art school stands within modern Nigerian art as an informal workshop programme that promotes rigorous training and development of its members and that is characterized by its emphasis on naturalistic rendering of forms. It combines an emphatic rejection of formal exoticism with a frank embrace of cultural symbols and considers the osogbo art school, a wrong paradigm for modern African art.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 12.07.2020
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African Cry
39,90 CHF *
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'African Cry' is liberation theology with African content and original method--in short, a model of African liberation theology. Its translation into the English language is a big contribution to the corpus of literature on African liberation theology available to the English-speaking public. For those who are not already familiar with its French version, it provides a new dimension in African theology. The book is a must for all students of African theology.'' --Justin S. Ukpong, Catholic Institute of West Africa, Nigeria 'African Cry' is fundamentally a challenge to all who claim adherence to the Christian faith. It explores the Scriptures, particularly the Gospels, in the light of what passes for Christianity and Mission on the part of European and Caucasian thinking, attitudes, and behavior on the continent of Africa. The book is a magnificent presentation of the problems that the African and African-American have with the behavior and attitudes of Church people from the highest to the lowest levels. This book should be read by as many Christians as possible, and, above all, bishops, particularly European and American.'' --Lawrence E. Lucas, author of 'Black Priest/White Church' 'African Cry' shatters the self-censorship of sub-Saharan African theologians on political-economic issues while retaining their deep concern for cultural liberation. It is now impossible to discuss African theology without reference to Ela.'' --Marie Giblin, Associate Professor of Theology, Xavier University A vigorous, frank, and uncompromising series of essays by a young, rural-based Cameroonian priest. The stress is on the interrelatedness of inculturation, liberation, and authenticity. The cry is for the right to be different. A superb example of the strongly-felt anguish of committed African priests for a church at once credible and rooted in reality.'' --Simon E. Smith, SJ, former Coordinator of the Jesuit Refugee Service in Africa Jean-Marc Ela is a Cameroonian theologian. He is also the author of 'My Faith as an African.'

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 12.07.2020
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