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a state of Uganda and site of a former Bantu kingdom

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The expansionist aims of the Baganda court and its openness to foreign influences and new technologies in the mid-nineteenth century meant that Muslim traders from the 1860s and Anglican and Catholic missionaries from 1877 were considered useful to Baganda aspirations.
I studied the Acholi with respect to Kwon Kal (Millet bread), The Iteso (Atap), the Baganda (Matooke), The Bahima (milk and its products), the Bagisu (Malewa), The Basoga (Sweet Potatoes), the Bakiga (Obushera), the Lugbara (Inya) and the Alur (Angara).
The Baganda are Uganda's largest tribe and were instrumental in President Yoweri Museveni coming to power 24 years ago after a military struggle.
The country's presidential guard opened fire at members of the Baganda ethnic group on Wednesday, after rioters tried to stop Yoweri Museveni, the Ugandan president, from visiting the destroyed tombs, officials said.
Ethnic groups: Baganda, Banyankole, Bahima, Bakiga, Banyarwanda, Bunyoro, Batoro, Langi, Acholi, Lugbara, Karamojong, Basoga, Bagisu, and others.
Vivid coverage was being broadcast of the Ugandan police and army being called out to quell street demonstrations protesting the government's decision to deny the Baganda King permission to visit an area of the country that has a disputed provenance.
Many of the violent protests were carried out by the Baganda in protest against Obote's consolidation of power.
A member of a tribe called the Baganda, the largest ethnic group in the country.
Waliggo, Christian evangelizers convinced themselves that the Baganda had been "civilized," that is, completely won over to Christianity.
Traditionally, craftspeople of the Ngonge clan have manufactured bark cloth for the Baganda royal family and the rest of the community.
Dr Sentamu told the Synod he was a member of the Baganda tribe.
For instance, in Buganda region, the Baganda are furious that the government of Museveni is trying to take their land away and give it off to foreign investors.
She knows she is carrying his baby, and Baganda women do not raise their hands (or even voices) against the fathers of their children.
When the wars ended, the Anglican Church introduced by the CMS had gained a quasi-established position throughout Baganda, Toro, Ankole, and Buyoro.
In the political context of indirect rule, with aspirant Baganda proving themselves by demonstrating their newly-acquired Christian faith and their rejection of traditional religion, it is unsurprising that 'no account of the nature of this shrine and its purpose could be obtained from the natives' (Wayland et al.