Africa and the Africans in the Nineteenth Century: A Turbulent History

By Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch; Mary Baker | Go to book overview

About the Author

Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch is professor emeritus of modern African history at University Denis-Diderot Paris-7, and was adjunct professor at Binghamton University, State University of New York, Department of Sociology (1981–2005). She has published eight books, among which three have been translated into English: Africa South of the Sahara: Endurance and Change, University of California Press (1987); African Women: A Modern History, Westview Press (1998); and The History of African Cities South of the Sahara: From the Origins to Colonization, Princeton University Press (2006). The latter was selected by Choice as one of their best books of the year. Her latest book published in French is Des victimes oubliées du nazisme. Les Noirs et l’Allemagne dans la première moitié du XXe siècle (Paris, le Cherche-Midi, 2007).

She has edited about twenty books on African studies and the third world, and has published more than 200 articles and chapters on African history. She was given the 1999 ASA (African Studies Association) Distinguished Africanist Award in Philadelphia. From 2000 to 2005, she was a member of the ICHS (International Conference of Historical Sciences) international bureau.

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