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In questa sezione vengono segnalate pubblicazioni recenti dei soci di Ethnorêma.

Gianni Dore (2021) 
Capi locali e colonialismo in Eritrea.
Biografie di un potere subordinato. 

Roma: Viella.

Alla fine della guerra contro l’Etiopia – tra il 1936 e il 1941 – i funzionari coloniali italiani, militari e civili, dovettero gestire l’amministrazione e la vita quotidiana dei territori di vecchia e recente conquista, fronteggiando insieme le attività di resistenza armata, fino alla dissoluzione dell’impero. Il volume, servendosi dei documenti scritti e iconografici dell’archivio del commissariato coloniale di Agordat, ricostruisce dispositivi e pratiche della gestione del potere in una sezione dell’impero, il bassopiano occidentale eritreo, inserita nella rete di scambi tra il Mar Rosso e l’interno sudanese. Interpretando le “mini-storie” di vita e le note amministrative contenute nelle schede biografiche, corredate anche dalle foto individuali, lo studio analizza la relazione, contraddittoria e sempre in fieri, con i poteri subordinati, incorporati nei capi politici e religiosi, e inoltre con i notabili di ufficio e gli interpreti, figure necessarie di un’ambigua intermediazione tra colonizzatori e colonizzati.

Ilaria Micheli (2018)
Grammatical Sketch and Short Vocabulary of the Ogiek Language of Mariashoni. 
ATrA 4. Trieste: EUT.

Ogiek is a Nilo-Saharan, Satellite-Core, Core, Eastern Sudanic, Southern, Nilotic, Southern, Kalenjin language spoken by a community of Hunters and Gatherers living in the region of the Eastern Escarpement of the Mau Forest in Kenya. In the framework of a still very poorly described linguistic family, this work represents a first, non exhaustive and tentative descriptive grammatical sketch of the dialect spoken by the circa 15.000 Ogiek belonging to the 7 clans of the Morisionig family. The book contains also a short vocabulary of the language, where 646 Ogiek entries are recorded. The vocabulary is completed by a corresponding English-Ogiek wordlist.

Shiferaw Bekele, Uoldelul Chelati Dirar, Alessandro Volterra e Massimo Zaccaria (eds.) (2018)
The First World War from Tripoli to Addis Ababa (1911-1924). 
Addis Abeba: Centre français des études éthiopiennes.

For a long time now it has been common understanding that Africa played only a marginal role in the First World War. Its reduced theatre of operations appeared irrelevant to the strategic balance of the major powers. This volume is a contribution to the growing body of historical literature that explores the global and social history of the First World War. It questions the supposedly marginal role of Africa during the Great War with a special focus on Northeast Africa. In fact, between 1911 and 1924 a series of influential political and social upheavals took place in the vast expanse between Tripoli and Addis Ababa. The First World War was to profoundly change the local balance of power. This volume consists of fifteen chapters divided into three sections. The essays examine the social, political and operational course of the war and assess its consequences in a region straddling Africa and the Middle East. The relationship between local events and global processes is explored, together with the regional protagonists and their agency. Contrary to the myth still prevailing, the First World War did have both immediate and long-term effects on the region. This book highlights some of the significant aspects associated with it.

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