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Author: Kevin Ward

in East Africa (particularly in Uganda and Rwanda) in the light of revivals in East Asia (particularly China and Korea). Evangelical revival movements in Africa and Asia can sometimes be portrayed as little more than clones of an Anglo-American phenomenon (in this case a tradition going back to the

In: Ecumenism and Independency in World Christianity
Author: Kevin Ward

in East Africa (particularly in Uganda and Rwanda) in the light of revivals in East Asia (particularly China and Korea). Evangelical revival movements in Africa and Asia can sometimes be portrayed as little more than clones of an Anglo-American phenomenon (in this case a tradition going back to the

In: Ecumenism and Independency in World Christianity

between the Banias of Diu and of Mozambique, and, lastly, the adaptation of their experience and commercial techniques to the East African coast. As we know, historiography has long recognized the strategic importance of Diu and the experience of the Banias—Hindus and Jains—who from very ancient times

In: Asian Review of World Histories

discussing their photographic collections (please see Table 1). These individuals were part of the South Asian diaspora to East Africa whose ancestors travelled from India via the Indian Ocean trade routes, and for the most part from the nineteenth century onward. Table 1 First-hand accounts from

Open Access
In: Journal of Material Cultures in the Muslim World
Author: Pedro Pombo

acutely understand. While commenting on the education system, the governor complained of the absence of an English-medium school because “the future of all the youth of Diu is in the British India or in East Africa … the poor sons of Diu live an ignorant life, miserable and full of privations before

In: Asian Review of World Histories

important networks of people and trade extending not only inland but also across the Indian Ocean (especially toward the Persian Gulf and East Africa). In fact, Diu was the setting for a number of highly significant episodes in the history of South Asia, including the Zoroastrian migration to the region (in

In: Asian Review of World Histories

of a commercial lexicon used by a variety of merchant communities working within the orbit of the Busaidi empire of Oman was largely in response to an unprecedented volume of financial transactions connecting Asia, East Africa and the Arabian Peninsula. What Bishara does is to a thick and imaginative

In: Asian Review of World Histories

African in the Indian Ocean world should not be seen as an extension of the Atlantic model” (van Kessel 2006:461). … In India, people of African origin coming from different states, mostly in East Africa, at different periods have essentially been classified as slaves , although not all the Africans

In: Asian Review of World Histories
Author: Ewout Frankema

that export slavery, and the violence associated with it, has constrained the growth of West African populations between 1650 and 1850 and those of East African populations especially during the first three quarters of the nineteenth century. At the same time it seems hard to believe that the diffusion

In: Asian Review of World Histories
Author: Wan Ming

Arabian Peninsula, and even East Africa. It is important to note that these places were also within the Indian Ocean. While there has been extensive academic research into China’s relations with Southeast Asia, South Asia, West Asia, and East Africa, the voyages of Zheng He in the Indian Ocean as a

In: China and Asia