Deposit Velocity and Its Significance

By George Gravy | Go to book overview

CHAPTER I
INTRODUCTION: THE "NORTHERN ZONE"

MOROCCANS refer to their country as al-Maghrib al-Aqsa: the "Far West" of the Muslim world (fig. 1). From 1912 until 1956 it was divided into three zones: French Morocco, Spanish Morocco, and the International Zone of Tangier. In March, 1956, a joint declaration was signed by representatives of France and

Fig. 1. Morocco: orientation map.

Morocco, restoring independence. Within a month Spain resigned its protectorate, and before the end of the year the international regime was abolished. Moroccan governors promptly replaced the European administrators. Spanish Morocco ceased to function as a separate political unit, although it continued to be recognized as the northern zone. In this study the expressions "northern Morocco" and "northern zone" refer to the area previously under Spanish and international control.

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Deposit Velocity and Its Significance
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Preface v
  • Contents *
  • Chapter I - INTRODUCTION: THE "NORTHERN ZONE" 1
  • Chapter II - ENVIRONMENT 12
  • Chapter III - CULTURE HISTORY PRIOR TO EUROPEAN INTERVENTION 32
  • Chapter IV - EUROPEAN INTERVENTION 55
  • Chapter V - SETTLEMENT MORPHOLOGY 65
  • Chapter VI - LIVELIHOOD 78
  • Chapter VII - EFFECTS OF SETTLEMENT ON THE LAND 95
  • Chapter VIII - SUMMARY 117
  • Appendix - VARIANT SPELLINGS OF PLACE AND LINEAGE NAMES 121
  • PLATES 123
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