Meetings with Remarkable Muslims: A Collection

Front Cover
Barnaby Rogerson, Rose Baring
Eland, 2005 - Travel - 312 pages
0 Reviews
A collection of travel writing celebrating friendship and the chance encounters that unexpectedly enrich our lives, which shows the diversity of the Islamic world. With portraits of many people, it is dedicated to the millions who marched against the war in Iraq, and who wish that Britain's other voice be heard.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

Meeting with remarkable Muslims: a collection

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

The essays in this collection provide an affectionate glimpse into the lives of ordinary (and sometimes extraordinary) Muslims in North Africa, the Middle East, India, and Pakistan. According to the ... Read full review

Contents

His Name Means Enlightened White Eagle Kevin Gould
11
MrE Fraser Harrison
26
Youssou NDour Mark Hudson
37
Copyright

14 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2005)

Barnaby Rogerson is an author, publisher and journalist. Together with his partner Rose Baring, he runs Eland Publishing, which specializes in keeping the classics of travel literature in print. He has also written dozens of travel articles, book reviews and historical essays on various North African and Islamic themes, for Vanity Fair, Cornucopia, Conde Nast Traveller, Geographical, Traveller, Guardian, Independent, Telegraph, House & Garden, Harpers & Queen and the TLS.

Joan Gannij was born in New York City and raised in Los Angeles. She began her career as a photojournalist documenting pop culture. Born on Amsterdam Avenue, she decided to explore her European roots by relocating to Amsterdam in 1987. She has written and edited various travel guides in the last fifteen years, including the Norway section of Cadogan's "Flying Visits" "Scandinavia," She has her own editorial office in Amsterdam and is currently studying astronomy.
Rose Baring first fell under the Russian spell at the age of twelve, in a shoebox of a classroom known as "The Kremlin." She has two children, lives in London, and is married to Cadogan author Barnaby Rogerson (who wrote "Morocco" and "Tunisia").

Bibliographic information