Nyasaland


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Synonyms for Nyasaland

References in periodicals archive ?
(5) The university in Rhodesia was founded in 1954 as the University College of Rhodesia and Nyasaland; in 1963 it became the University College of Rhodesia; in 1972 it became the University of Rhodesia; and at independence in 1980 it became the University of Zimbabwe.
Finally, the 'Central African Federation' broke apart in 1963, making Nyasaland a separate colony again.
Both have been unable to attend our convention, for both are now, in the language of the colonialists, "detained" in some concentration camps because they dared to demand the right of self determination for the indigenous African people of Nyasaland and Northern Rhodesia.
(19) To secure their power, whites in Zambia joined with those in Southern Rhodesia (Zimbabwe) and Nyasaland (Malawi) and formed the Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland.
In this new study, the author examines the multiracial communities of Anglo-Africans, Eurafricans, and Euro-Africans of Nyasaland, Northern Rhodesia, and Southern Rhodesia during colonial rule.
Lee draws upon interviews with survivors, and archival records including newspapers, government reports and documents, as well as materials from multiracial groups such as the Euro-African Patriotic Society in Rhodesia, the Anglo-African Association of Nyasaland, and the Coloured Community Service League--just to name a few.
I believe that he was contracted with the British authorities over the Rhodesian and Nyasaland confederacy to manage problem elephants in the native territories.
After the war, Frank Wild went to South Africa and started farming in British Nyasaland (Malawi) with two of his former Antarctic colleagues, Francis Bickerton and James McCoy.
The country Rhodesia and Nyasaland was administrated by the British Crown and subsequently named after Cecil Rhodes in recognition of his achievement in bringing order and relative stability in an area where tribal violence and disorder was endemic.
In the early 1960s, after training with the Peace Corps, Theroux moved to Malawi --initially still known as the British-ruled Nyasaland Protectorate.
From 1953 to 1963, the country was part of the Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland (present day Malawi).
J A Barnes was recruited to study the Ngoni people of the Fort Jameson (Chipata) area; Elizabeth Colson was assigned to study the Plateau Tonga of Mazabuka district, and Clyde Mitchell was employed to work among the Yao of Nyasaland. Gluckman was tasked to continue his study of the Lozi people.