|LC Classifications||DT108 .F3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xx, 466 p. :|
|Number of Pages||466|
|LC Control Number||61019917|
Read this book on Questia. Read the full-text online edition of A History of Modern Egypt and Anglo-Egyptian Relations, (). A History of Modern Egypt and Anglo-Egyptian Relations, By John Marlowe. The Sudan Convention of Appendix II. The current book takes the narrative to independence in and thus, with Empire, constitutes the first comprehensive survey of the political and economic history of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Dr Daly examines the structure of the colonial regime, its role in Anglo-Egyptian relations, and the development of Sudanese nationalist politics during Cited by: Sudan was subject to comprehensive US sanctions, which were lifted in October Sudan is attempting to develop non-oil sources of revenues, such as gold mining and agriculture, while carrying out an austerity program to reduce expenditures. The world’s largest exporter of gum Arabic, Sudan produces % of the world’s total output. Sudan (/ s uː ˈ d ɑː n /; Arabic: السودان as-Sūdān), officially the Republic of the Sudan (Arabic: جمهورية السودان Jumhūriyyat as-Sūdān), is a country in Northeast ed by Egypt to the north, Libya to the northwest, Chad to the west, the Central African Republic to the southwest, South Sudan to the south, Ethiopia to the southeast, Eritrea to Calling code: +
Sudan - Egypt Relations. Sudan was one of the few Arab countries that backed Egypt in after Anwar as Sadat signed a separate peace agreement with Israel, and Nimeiri had taken a leading role. Shows projected or proposed railways and international boundary lines. Relief shown by form lines and spot heights. "Darfur; portions of adjacent provinces and part of French Equatorial Africa, revised, April, " Available also through the Library of Congress Web site as a raster image. This book provides a detailed examination of the role played by the Sudan Political Service in Anglo-Egyptian relations from the end of the Second World War, when Egypt formally demanded revision of the Anglo-Egyptian Treaty of , through the conclusion of an Anglo-Egyptian Agreement on the Sudan in in the aftermath of the Egyptian Revolution, and up to Sudanese . The author, by birth a West African and now an official in the Nigerian Government, has written a history of Anglo-Egyptian disputes over the Sudan that is of interest both for its scholarship and for its perspective on the problem. Dr. Fabunmi anticipates that the political future of the Sudan lies probably with the Arab League and Egypt, though he feels that the British cultural, economic.
Imperial Sudan: the Anglo-Egyptian condominium, , by M.W. Daly. Cambridge University Press, xvi+ pp. [pounds] hardback. ISBN 0 6. The book starts with the definition of the political status of the Sudan as an Anglo-Egyptian Condominium, established by the Anglo-Egyptian conventions of bilateral relations between Egypt and the Sudan. From the Egyptian vantage point, a more critical view of Egyptian-Sudanese relations was suggested first by Hussein Zulfikar Sabry's book, published in His rather more realistic views, questioning the chances of a united Nile Valley while he was. This is the first comprehensive survey of the political and economic history of the Sudan from the establishment of the Anglo-Egyptian Condominium in until Based mainly on unpublished sources in the Sudan, Britain, and elsewhere, the book provides much information on important aspects of government and administration, Sudanese-British relations, early modern . The current book takes the narrative to independence in and thus, with Empire, constitutes the first comprehensive survey of the political and economic history of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Dr Daly examines the structure of the colonial regime, its role in Anglo-Egyptian relations, and the development of Sudanese nationalist politics during.