In the heart of the Hausa states
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In the heart of the Hausa states

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Published by Ohio University Center for International Studies in Athens, Ohio .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Staudinger, Paul -- Journeys -- Africa, West.,
  • Hausa (African people) -- History -- 19th century.,
  • Africa, West -- Description and travel -- 1851-1950.,
  • Fula Empire -- History.,
  • Niger River Valley -- Description and travel.,
  • Benue River Valley (Cameroon and Nigeria) -- Description and travel.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Paul Staudinger ; translated by Johanna Moody ; with a foreword by Paul Lovejoy. Vol.1.
SeriesMonographs in international studies -- no.56
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDT515.9.F8
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13926418M

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In the heart of the Hausa states. Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Center for International Studies, (OCoLC) Named Person: Paul Staudinger; Paul Staudinger: Material Type: Biography, Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Paul Staudinger. In the Heart of the Hausa States (Paperback) Mis Af#56 (Ohio RIS Africa Series) By Paul Staudinger, Johanna E. Moody (Contributions by), Paul Lovejoy (Contributions by). Long the vassals of Bornu, the states were conquered by the Songhay in and by the Fulani in the early 19th cent. In colonial Nigeria the traditional Hausa-Fulani social and political structure was largely maintained under the British policy of indirect rule. The Hausa remain a major force in Nigerian politics. The seven true Hausa states, or Hausa Bakwai (Biram, Daura, Gobir, Kano, Katsina, Rano, and Zaria [Zazzau]), and their seven outlying satellites, or Banza Bakwai (Zamfara, Kebbi, Yauri, Gwari, Nupe, Kororofa [Jukun], and Yoruba), had no central authority, were never combined in wars of conquest, and were therefore frequently subject to domination from outside.

Hausa States. feudal states in the western Sudan, in what is now northern Nigeria and the southern part of the Republic of Niger. Formed by the Hausa people not later than the eighth to tenth centuries, the Hausa states included Kano, Gobir. Biram, Katsina, Zaria (Zazzau), Daura, Kebbi, and Zamfara. By the 15th and 16th centuries the Hausa states had developed a society based on the exploitation of . The Hausa Kingdom, also known as Hausa Kingdoms or Hausaland, was a collection of states started by the Hausa people, situated between the Niger River and Lake Chad. Hausaland lay between the Western Sudanic kingdoms of Ancient Ghana and Mali and the Eastern Sudanic kingdoms of Kanem-Bornu. Hausaland took shape as a political and cultural region during the first millennium CE as a . Islam and Hausa Culture. period, the Hausa states went thro ugh a gradual process of internal. located in the heart of the Pays Mande. Evidence from this reinvestigation supports the Author: Ademola Adeleke. It was challenging to find a good book for Hausa learners. It looks different than in the picture, but I guess that isn't important. Love it so far, but as a previous commentor wrote, it would be much better if there was audio included with the book.5/5(3).

book translation in English-Hausa dictionary. Showing page 1. Found sentences matching phrase "book".Found in 5 ms. Like in many of Yoruba land, Hausa people are widely spread across the books and crannies of saki. The desire to examine the involvement of Hausa people in socio-economic activities in Saki land is the heart of this study. This study was, therefore, designed to examine the impact if the Hausa migrant in socio-economic activities of saki land. Pre-colonial Political Systems in Nigeria (Hausa/Fulani Political System) The Fulani took over the political leadership of the Habe (Hausa) states in the early 19th century. The jihad that followed this occupation was seen as a religious one as well as political. Usman Dan Fodio led the Fulani Jihad and took over the political leadership of . The Hausa dominate most of what we refer to as Northern Nigeria, as well as parts of Niger, Cameroun, Benin Republic and Ghana. They are Nigeria’s largest ethnic group, with recent estimates putting their population at almost 30 fact that the Hausa language has been the preferred language for trade across northern Nigeria for centuries has led to its adoption by smaller ethnic.