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On the other hand, however diverse Egyptian nationalist discourses were, they neither addressed the needs of the lower-class women nor reflected the reality of those women who autonomously opted for a religious way of life.
As part of the Egyptian nationalist movement, a variety of secret societies targeted not only British officials, but also Egyptian politicians who were deemed to be in the pockets of their British overlords and failed to advance the nationalist calls of "Egypt for the Egyptians.
24) For more on women's dual struggle see the Egyptian historian 'Abd al-'Aziz Ramadan's account of the Egyptian nationalist movement.
Furthermore, the Canal Company, remarks Tignor, "became an object of Egyptian nationalist resentment and a symbol of rapacious European capitalism.
They stood in front of the statue of the Egyptian nationalist Omar Makram Statue in Al-Tahrir Square, chanting slogans and singing the patriotic songs of the Egyptian legendary Abdel-Halim Hafez (1929-1977) and others.
Finally, the chapter deals with the relation (participation, non-participation, or opposition) between Jews and the Zionist, Communist, and Egyptian nationalist movements.
A police report noted a red banner with a crescent and the word "Arabi" displayed at a Fenian rally in 1883--Arabi Bey, an Egyptian nationalist, had been arrested and exiled to Ceylon by the British in 1881.
1892) influenced the Egyptian intelligentsia such as Muhammad Abdu, the Grand Mufti of Cairo, and Saad Zaghlul, the Egyptian Nationalist hero and popular Prime Minister of Egypt.
Beth Baron's examination of the Egyptian nationalist movement shows how--in poems, journalism, cartoons, photographs, paintings, statuary, plays, and other media--the country was imagined as a woman both in need of protection and deserving of independence.
of California at Davis) provides an account of the engagement of the Egyptian nationalist intellegentsia with European social thought in the late-19th and 20th century.
However, the seizure of the Suez Canal by the Egyptian nationalist leader, Gamal Abdel Nasser, in 1956 which historically became a turning point for the anti-colonialist movement in Africa, and the subsequent frustrated Suez War, provided us with the first opportunity to realise how the question of Israel directly impacted on African issues.
Abdel Rahman `Azzam, the Arab League's first secretary-general, and an Egyptian, has related how, when once he tried to discuss the subject of Arab unity with Sa'ad Zaghlul, this prominent Egyptian nationalist leader interrupted him: "If you add a zero to a zero, and then to another zero, what will you get?
Hathaway will undoubtedly find out, as have this reviewer and writers such as Professor Khaled Fahmy, that much of the opposition to her revisionist theses will come from Egyptian nationalist historians, who have been so far reluctant to follow the growing trend in the literature to relegitimate and rehabilitate the Ottoman heritage of their country.
President Woodrow Wilson's Fourteen Points, publicly articulated in January 1918, carried a promise of self-determination and freedom for all peoples, and they resonated widely within Egyptian public discourse and had an immense influence on the hopes and expectations of Egyptian nationalist leaders and the Egyptian public.
Nationalist and anti-imperialist sentiment reached new activist heights in 1919, in popular resistance to the British refusal to meet with an Egyptian nationalist delegation (the Wafd, which developed thereafter into a political party).
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