The Study of Africa: Disciplinary and Interdisciplinary encounters
This is the first of a two-volume work which takes stock of the study of Africa in the twenty-first century: its status, research agenda and approaches, and place. It is divided into two parts, the first on the academic disciplines and African Studies, the second on interdisciplinary studies.
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The Disciplining of Africa
A Critical Journey from Pluralism
academic African American African art African countries African history African Studies Africanist American analysis anthropology apartheid Appiah areas argued behaviour Cape Town capital centre century challenge Christianity churches colonial Comaroff communities concept contemporary African art context continue critical critique decolonisation disciplinary disciplines discourse economic development emerged essay ethnic ethnography European feminist focus gender studies Geography Ghana global history globalisation growth historians human idea identity ideology impact important indigenous institutions interdisciplinary Islam issues journal Kenya knowledge linguistic London Mafikeng missionaries modern modernisation national history nationalist neoliberal Nigeria organisations Oxford perspective political postcolonial postmodern problem production programmes psychology question race racial relationship religious role scholars Social Science societies South Africa structures study of Africa Sub-Saharan Africa teaching theoretical theory tion traditional University of Ghana University Press West Western women World Bank York Yoruba Zeleza Zimbabwe