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Ethiopia

Yaityopya Nigusa Nagast Manguist
  • S. H. Steinberg
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

The ancient Empire of Ethiopia is a sovereign independent state. It has grown out of the combination of a number of kingdoms, such as Tigré, Gojjam, Gondar and Shoa, which used to recognize the ‘King of Kings’ as their suzerain but have now become mere provinces, as have formerly autonomous distriots such as Harar, Kalfa and Arussi.

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Books of Reference

  1. Handbook of Ethiopia. Khartoum, 1941Google Scholar
  2. The Anglo-Ethiopian Agreement of 1944. Cmd. 6584Google Scholar
  3. Agreement between the United Kingdom and Ethiopia amending the Description of the Kenya-Ethiopia Boundary (with Annex and Map), 29 Sept., 1947. Cmd. 7374Google Scholar
  4. Doresse, J., Ethiopia. London, 1960Google Scholar
  5. Longrigg, S. H., A Short History of Eritrea. London, 1945Google Scholar
  6. Luther, E. W., Ethiopia Today. Stanford Univ. Press, 1958Google Scholar
  7. Marein, N., The Ethiopian Empire: Federation and Laws. Rotterdam, 1954Google Scholar
  8. Mathew, D., Ethiopia: The Study of a Polity, 1540–1935. London, 1946Google Scholar
  9. Perham, M., The Government of Ethiopia. London, 1948Google Scholar
  10. Sabelli, Luca dei, Storia di Abissinia. 4 vols. Home, 1938Google Scholar
  11. Sandford, Christine, The Lion of Judah hath Prevailed. London, 1955Google Scholar
  12. Trimingham, S., Islam in Ethiopia. Oxford, 1953Google Scholar
  13. Ullendorf, E., The Ethiopians. Oxford Unir. Press, 1960Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1961

Authors and Affiliations

  • S. H. Steinberg
    • 1
  1. 1.The Royal Historical SocietyUK

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