The Oxford Encyclopedia of African Thought, Nide 1
From St. Augustine and early Ethiopian philosophers to the anti-colonialist movements of Pan-Africanism and Negritude, this encyclopedia offers a comprehensive view of African thought, covering the intellectual tradition both on the continent in its entirety and throughout the African Diaspora in the Americas and in Europe. The term "African thought" has been interpreted in the broadest sense to embrace all those forms of discourse - philosophy, political thought, religion, literature, important social movements - that contribute to the formulation of a distinctive vision of the world determined by or derived from the African experience. The Encyclopedia is a large-scale work of 350 entries covering major topics involved in the development of African Thought including historical figures and important social movements, producing a collection that is an essential resource for teaching, an invaluable companion to independent research, and a solid guide for further study.
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aesthetic African American African art African culture African literature African thought Afrocentric Akan apartheid Arab argued artists Azande Bantu became Benin Bibliography British Cambridge Candomblés Caribbean century Christian Church civil rights colonial concept continent critical dance democracy diaspora Diop divination Dogon economic edited Egypt Ethiopia ethnic ethnophilosophy Europe European French Garvey gender Ghana global Haitian Harlem Renaissance Hountondji human identity Igbo independence indigenous influence institutions intellectual Islamic Kenya Kikuyu Kimbangu King language leaders liberation literary London magic Malcolm X ment missionaries modern movement Muslim nationalist Négritude Negro Nigeria novel ofAfrican ofthe Olodumare organization Pan-African Paris philosophy political Portuguese published race racial religion religious ritual role scholars Senegal slave trade slavery social South Africa spirits struggle theology tion traditional W. E. B. Du Bois West Africa Western women writers York Yoruba