The History of Northern Africa
The Rosen Publishing Group, 2011 - Juvenile Nonfiction - 179 pages
Alternately identified with either the countries of the Mediterranean, those of the Middle East, or other African territories, the nations of northern Africa occupy a unique physical and historical place. After centuries of fielding various foreign invaders, northern Africans have absorbed and co-opted Greek, Roman, and Arab peoples and traditions, among others. Under the pervasive turmoil that has ensued after colonial rule and internecine warfare, readers will encounter a region of various traditions that stands at a unique crossroads between several very different worlds.
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Roman North Africa
From the Arab Conquest
North Africa After 1830
4th century Abbāsid Abū administration Aghlabid Ah·mad Algeria Algiers Alī Allāh Almohad Almoravids Arab army authority Banū became Berber Bourguiba British caliph Carthage Carthaginian century bce Christian civil coast colonial conquest continued country’s culture Cyrenaica Donatists dynasty economic Egypt Egyptian elections Empire established European Fāt·imids forces France French Funj Greek H·afs·ids Hassan Ifrīqiyyah independence Islamic Ismā‘īl Israel Italian king kingdom later leader Libya Maghrib Mālikī Mauretania Mawlāy Mediterranean ment military Moroccan Morocco Muammar al-Qaddafi Muh·ammad Muslim Muslim Brotherhood Nasser nationalist Nile Nimeiri nomadic North Africa northern Africa Nubians Numidia occupied officials Ottoman party peace Phoenician Polisario Polisario Front political population protectorate province Qaddafi regime region religious Roman rule rulers Sādāt Sanūsī settlers Sīdī slaves southern Spain Spanish Sudan Sudanese sultan territory tion trade treaty tribal tribes Tripolitania troops Tunisia Umayyad Vandals Wafd Western Sahara