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Secondary Sources Subject Searches: Food handling--Law and legislation--South Africa.Food supply--Law and legislation--South Africa. Primary Sources Foodstuffs, Cosmetics and Disinfectants Act, No. 54, 1972. Gazette. This is a major framework act. It calls for inspection, regulates advertising

Adams Bodomo and Enyu Ma

names of the restaurants and the food that is made in these restaurants. Section 4 compares what we have found among these African communities to similar effects among other communities in the process of forming new identities. Section 5 briefly speculates on the future of African food as a major

Q.B.O. Anthonio

. For social scientists engaged in research in several areas of modern Chinese history, there will be considerable anticipation of the future publication of Wickberg's larger work on land tenure. Princeton University Princeton, U.S.A. AMY A. WILSON BOOK REVIEWS P. F. M. McLoughlin, (ed.), African Food

http://aec.msu.edu/fs2/test/index.cfm Hosted by the United Nations Economic Commission for Africa’s Sustainable Development Division, in cooperation with African food security and policy networks and Michigan State University’s Department of Agricultural Economics, this is the demo version

Edward E. Eule

. John Njoku adapts this question to the African situation as he adroitly seeks explanations for the famine and starvation that plague parts of the African continent. In John Njoku's Malthusianism: An African Dilemma, the basic questions are: (1) What is responsible for the Africa food problem? (2) How

Amy A. Wilson

's larger work on land tenure. Princeton University Princeton, U.S.A. AMY A. WILSON BOOK REVIEWS P. F. M. McLoughlin, (ed.), African Food Production Systems: Cases and Theory. Baltimore, The Johns Hopkins Press, 1970, pp. x, 318, $ 12.50. The purpose of the book (a composite of books really), according to

Richard Wilk

Caribbean per se, but more generally about early trade in foodstuffs and the diversity of African foodways that slaves brought with them to the New World. Goucher refutes the assumption that all slaves had a generic “Africanfood culture. She includes, for example, the extended interactions between

Series:

Angus E. Dalrymple-Smith

Commercial Transitions and Abolition in West Africa 1630–1860 by Angus Dalrymple-smith offers a fresh perspective on why the most important West African states and merchants who traded with Atlantic markets became exporters of commodities instead of slaves in the nineteenth century. This study takes a long-term comparative approach and makes of use of new quantitative data.

It argues that the timing and nature of the change from slave exports to so-called ‘legitimate commerce’ in the Gold Coast, the Bight of Biafra and the Bight of Benin, can be predicted by patterns of trade established in previous centuries by a range of African and European actors responding to the changing political and economic environments of the Atlantic world.

Joseph Nevadomsky

capable of feeding itself. John Njoku adapts this question to the African situation as he adroitly seeks explanations for the famine and starvation that plague parts of the African continent. In John Njoku's Malthusianism: An African Dilemma, the basic questions are: (1) What is responsible for the Africa

Rutledge M. Dennis

teachers, researchers, and public policy prac- tioners interested in grasping the major dimensions of Africa's food crisis. As a text book, it might be useful in undergraduate and graduate courses in African studies, demography, sociology and political science. Tuskegee University Tuskegee, Al. 36088, U