African Languages, Development and the State

By Richard Fardon; Graham Furniss | Go to book overview

Subject index

a
Aboh 70
Abua 66
Adja-fon 59
Adja-mina 59
African National Congress:
and Bantu Education 101 -3;
and English as lingua franca 104 ;
language policy 108
Afrikaans 97 ;
official status 98 -9, 101 , 113 -14;
and power relations 100 -1;
withdrawal from black schools 100
Akan 34
Akassa 66
Akwapim 77
anthropological research 3 - 6
Arabization:
Kenya 232 -3;
Muslim communities 9 ;
Sudan 26 (n.13)
Asante 77 -8, 80 , 81
Atẹ (Atte)-Okpela-North Ibie 70
authenticity 20 -1, 26 (n. 14)

b
Bachama 23
Bantu:
Mozambique 90 -3;
South Africa 99 , 101 -4, 114 -16
Banyabwisha see Bwisha community
Barotseland 145 , 147
Bemba 145 , 147
Bénin 55 - 61 ;
economic growth 59 - 60 ;
education 55 -8, 60 ;
French language 56 -8, 59 - 60 ;
independence 55 -6;
language policy 55 -8;
literacy programme 57 -8;
multilingualism 58
Benue-Congo languages 69 , 65 -6, 70 -1
Biseni 66
Boran 196 -8, 203 -5
Botswana:
Botswana People’s Party 155 -6, 160 ;
challenge to Tswana hegemony 156 -7;
constitution 182 (n.13);
economic boom 156 ;
education 154 -5;
ethnic groups 152 -3;
Kalanga see Kalanga;
Khoi-San (Sarwa) 143 ;
language policy 165 -6;
Ngwato administration 153 -4;
non-Tswana-speaking groups 153 ;
percentage of Kalanga speakers 161 -2;
Society for the Propagation of the Ikalanga Language 158 -9;
Tswana domination 153 -4
Bwisha community 122 -41;
Belgian rule 134 ;
crop health 124 -6;
ikizungu/ikinyabwisha distinction 133 -7;
ivitamin124 , 130 -3, 135 ;
land ownership 134 -6;
linguistic pluralism 137 -8;
medical care 123 -4;
Mwami123 , 126 , 129 ;
procreation/production/politics/putrefaction 126 -30;
state institutions 136

c
Cameroon 23
Chamba 23
chi-Chewa (chi-Manganja) 90
chi-Chopi 90
chi-Makonde (chi-Maviha) 90
chi-Manyika 90
chi-Ndau 90
chi-Nsenga 90

-249-

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