2 edition of French Equatorial Africa. found in the catalog.
French Equatorial Africa.
Delavignette, Robert Louis
|Statement||Présentation by Robert Delavignette. Photographs by Muchel Huet, Michel Mako and Pierre Ichac. Geographical, ethnological and economic notes by Jacques Vulaines.|
|Series||Hachette world albums,, 5|
|Contributions||Huet, Michel, 1917-|
|LC Classifications||DT546 .D42|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||126|
|LC Control Number||58033720|
This category is for French Equatorial Africa (–), which was a federation of French colonies located in Central Africa. It extended from the Congo River north to the Sahara; and comprising the present day countries of Chad, the Central African Republic, Cameroon, the Republic of the Congo, and Gabon. French Equatorial Africa, former French federation in W central Africa. It consisted of four constituent territories: Gabon, Middle Congo (see Congo, Republic of the), Chad, and Ubangi-Shari (now the Central African Republic).The capital was Brazzaville. The federation was formed in large part through the efforts of Savorgnan de Brazza, who forged the link between French .
This page catalog covers notes issued by the Government General of French Equatorial Africa, Free French Africa, Central Bank of Free France, Central Bank of Overseas France, and Issuing Institute of FEA and Cameroon. Published 14 April Seller Rating: % positive. French Equatorial Africa, collectively, four French territories in central Africa from to In the former territory of Ubangi-Shari (Oubangui-Chari), to which Chad (Tchad) had been attached in , became the Central African .
Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of California and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Skip to main content. This banner text can have markup. web; French Equatorial Africa & Cameroons Item Preview Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of California and uploaded to the Internet. The discovery and exploitation of large oil and gas reserves have contributed to dramatic economic growth but fluctuating oil prices have produced huge swings in GDP growth in recent years. Forestry and farming are also minor components of GDP. Subsistence farming is the dominate form of livelihood. Although pre-independence Equatorial Guinea counted on cocoa .
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French Equatorial Africa & Cameroons (Classic Reprint) [Great Britain. Naval Intelligence Division] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. In A pril,the Library Association of California issued a handbook entitled Libraries of California in This book provides both a historical survey and a critical analysis of the literature in French from West and Equatorial Africa.
Professor Blair begins by discussing the social, educational and political influences which led to the formation of the Negritude movement and to a flowering of French-African creative by: The Emerging States of French Equatorial Africa [Thompson, Virginia McLean, Adloff, Richard] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Emerging States of French Equatorial AfricaCited by: Genre/Form: Illustrated works Pictorial works: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Delavignette, Robert Louis, French Equatorial Africa.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Great Britain. Foreign Office. Historical Section. French equatorial Africa. London, H.M. Stationery Off., The conference also gave the French control of a large portion of equatorial Africa that was known as the French Congo. No Africans were invited to the meeting.
This conference was hailed as a Author: Terry W. Hartle. Some of them (French Equatorial Africa) were a dead loss, others (the Maghreb and Indochina) were very valuable.
And while the overall percentages of imports and exports were rather low (% and 13% respectively in ), in some commodities they could be up to 95% and 86% respectively. The Empire became much more valuable between and Cited by: Several countries have obtained independence, and new names and data should be con sidered: French Equatorial Africa has become (November December I, ) four independent countries - Republic of the Congo: Brazzaville (formerly Middle Congo), Gabon Republic (formerly Gabon), Central African Republic (formerly Ubangi-Shari), and Republic of Chad Cited by: 2.
ByFrench colonial Africa encompassed the vast confederations of French West Africa (AOF, f. ) and French Equatorial Africa (AEF, f. ), the western Maghreb, the Indian Ocean islands of Madagascar, Réunion, and the Comoros, and Djibouti in the Horn of Africa. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Great Britain.
Naval Intelligence Division. French Equatorial Africa & Cameroons. London] (OCoLC) Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features Communications Congo contains continuous covered disease Douala east European export falls feet figures fish follows forest France French Cameroons French Equatorial Africa frequent Gabon German give given Government head headquarters.
French Equatorial Africa stamps were issued exclusively afterbut the name has existed since Then Gabon and Middle Congo with its military dependencies were politically united as French Equatorial Africa, although each colony had administrative autonomy and had their own stamp issues.
French Equatorial Africa & Cameroons Volume of Its Geographical handbook series, Its Geographical handbook series: Authors: Great Britain. Naval Intelligence Division, Humphrey Edward Gibson Bartlett: Contributor: Great Britain. Naval Intelligence Division: Publisher: Naval Intelligence Division, Original from: the University of.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thompson, Virginia McLean, Emerging states of French Equatorial Africa. Stanford, Calif., Stanford University Press, Photo and manuscript archive of Andre Davy, the adjutant of French Equatorial Africa Governor General Jean Louis Marie André Soucadaux.
It shows his tour of AEF in There are 3 photo albums, many loose photos and a 60 page draft 3 chapter typed manuscript diary by Davy of the journey, mainly about Chad, which is the most covered region in. Because the aim of this book is to provide a broad background, it is devoted in large part to the period in which French Equatorial Africa and its four territories existed as such; hence we have used the old names except in sections that concern the most recent political metamorphoses.
Bilan des deux premiers plans: situation économique, sociale et financière. (Evolution depuis ) by French Equatorial Africa (Book) 3 editions published in in French and held by 19 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
French Equatorial Africa was an administrative division of the French Empire, established in under a governor-general responsible to the French authorities in Paris. It included the colonies of Middle Congo (the present-day Republic of the Congo), Gabon, Chad, and Oubangui-Chari (the present-day Central African Republic).
Brazza of the Congo: European Exploration and Exploitation in French Equatorial Africa Richard West Cape, - Africa, French-speaking Equatorial - pages.
French Equatorial Africa & Cameroons Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of California and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.
"B.R. "/5(4). French Equatorial Africa (French: Afrique équatoriale française), or the AEF, was the federation of French colonial possessions in Equatorial Africa, extending northwards from the Congo River into the Sahel, and comprising what are today the countries of Chad, the Central African Republic, Cameroon, the Republic of the Congo, and Gabon.French West Africa (French: Afrique occidentale française, AOF) was a federation of eight French colonial territories in Africa: Mauritania, Senegal, French Sudan (now Mali), French Guinea, Ivory Coast, Upper Volta (now Burkina Faso), Dahomey (now Benin) and Niger.
The capital of the federation was l: Saint Louis (–), Dakar (–).The British Naval Intelligence Division Geographical Handbook Series was produced between and At 31 titles, encompassing 58 volumes, this is the largest single body of geographical writing ever published.
The books were written to provide information for the Allied war .