Buganda


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Words related to Buganda

a state of Uganda and site of a former Bantu kingdom

References in periodicals archive ?
With the British introduction of private property around the primary resource, land, in Buganda, this created a dilemma, as the land held by the man and/ or woman in question could no longer be said to have been initially acquired through clan or family distribution, but may have actually been bought.
The Kabaka is sued alongside Mr Elbright Ssemboga Kalule, a city businessman, Mr David Nsereko, a Buganda Kingdom official and the Mukono District registrar of titles.
Wine was arraigned at Buganda Road Court in Kampala on Monday alongside his brother Fred Nyanzi Ssentamu, David Lulue and Edward Sebufu for holding an illegal protest against imposition of tax on social media networks.
By the late nineteenth century, a few Ugandans were literate, and were writing lor themselves as they published history and ethnography, toured Britain or simply cultivated local authority within the protectorate (Rowe 1989) Notable men had faith in the power of education for their sons, and invested heavily in both the construction and growth of elite institutions within Buganda such as King s College Budo, and by sponsoring promising young men to study in England, Ceylon, South Africa and the United States.
In her historical novel, The Triangle, Segawa modulates silence and voice to unveil and scrutinize the historical figure of the nineteenth-century Buganda King Kabaka Mwanga II of Buganda.
Yet, incidents such as the 11 May attack in Buganda were a stark reminder of a volatile environment, he regretted.
It is important to note that in District A, the CSO implemented the activities with the charitable arm of the Buganda Kingdom, Uganda's largest and most influential traditional kingdom.
To discover the alleged birthplace of Robusta, we go to the bygone land of Buganda, now known as Uganda.
In the rural areas of this region, large chunks of land belong to the Kabaka, the traditional king of Buganda, a sub-national kingdom whose territory is coterminous with the Central Region.
Among the topics are oikoumena as globalization: conflicts in forms of Christian life in Africa during the third and fourth centuries, conversions and revolutions in Buganda (1877-89): the clash of interpretations of conflicting phases of globalization, from victim to victor: new Christian identities in Africa and their effect on development, and towards digital divination: modes of negotiating authenticity and knowledges in indigenous African epistemologies.
Traditionally, the Kabaka (king) of Buganda, a subnational kingdom in Uganda, had reserved the area for wildlife, where he often had the pleasure of hunting expeditions, before colonialists made it a city in 1947.
He wrote a path-finding article, 'The Ideology of Tribalism', and also book chapters entitled The Land Question and Agrarian Revolution in Buganda', 'Religion, Class', and ' Neo-Colonialism, State Capitalism or Revolution'.
At the beginning of the last century, the king of Buganda, home of the country's largest ethnic group, handed huge tracts of land to individuals, most of them chiefs, who have since leased it to landless peasants.
Through the centuries, many have done so, for example: Maria Goretti; Ignatius of Antioch; Perpetua and Felicity; Agatha; Hippolytus; Thomas More; Charles Lwanga, Joseph Mukasa, Andrew Kaggwa and the other Catholic and Anglican men and boys who were burned alive for their faith by the king of Buganda; Lawrence and six other deacons under Emperor Valerian; Symphorosa and her seven children under Hadrian; Maximilian Kolbe and all who died in the Holocaust; all who continue to be persecuted and murdered in Africa and Asia simply because they are Christian.