Edward A. Alpers is Professor of History, UCLA.
Edward A. A Documentary History from the Slave Trade to Independence. Series: New Oxford World History. Sailing the ocean goes back at least 5,000 years before the current era, and Alpers notes that carbonized cloves have been found at a site in Syria and dated 1,721 BCE, so long-distance trade goes back for certain to nearly four thousand years ago.
Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled. The author provides the reader a new perspective from which to understand the Indian Ocean within the context of world history. Similar books to The Indian Ocean in World History (New Oxford World History). Kindle (5th Generation). -National Maritime Foundation. Edward A.
But Edward A. Alpers cautions us that both the idea and reality of the ocean have changed through the millennia. The book is divided into six chapters: the first discusses how the Indian Ocean was apprehended as a single entity. Logically enough, such conceptions were formed by travelers who journeyed through it rather than abided in one spot on its coast and that topic opens chapter 1. Experience of the sea is shaped by the vessels used to traverse it and the navigational and cartographic knowledge of the seafarers.
The Indian Ocean remains the least studied of the world's geographic regions. The New Oxford World History. Yet there have been major cultural exchanges across its waters and around its shores from the third millennium . to the present day. Historian Edward A. Alpers explores the complex issues involved in cultural exchange in the Indian Ocean Rim region over the course of this long period of time by combining a historical approach with the insights of anthropology, art history, ethnomusicology, and geography. The Indian Ocean in World History Edward A. Alpers. 1. 1 Oxford University Press is a department of the University of Oxford.
The Indian Ocean remains the least studied of the world's geographic regions Published November 29th 2013 by Oxford University Press, USA (first. Alpers explores the complex issues involved in cultural exchange in the Indian Ocean Rim region over the course of this long period of time The Indian Ocean remains the least studied of the world's geographic regions. Published November 29th 2013 by Oxford University Press, USA (first published January 1st 2013).
New Oxford World History. By (author) Edward A. The Indian Ocean witnessed several significant diasporas during the past two millennia, including migrations of traders, indentured laborers, civil servants, sailors, and slaves throughout the entire basin. Persians and Arabs from the Gulf came to eastern Africa and Madagascar as traders and settlers, while Hadramis dispersed from south Yemen as traders and Muslim teachers to the Comoro Islands, Zanzibar, South India, and Indonesia.
Alpers Edward A. (EN). The Indian Ocean remains the least studied of the world's geographic regions.
Authors: Alpers, Edward A. (Professor of History, Professor of History, UCLA). The indian ocean in world history. Read full description. See details and exclusions. See all 10 brand new listings. Alpers explores the complex issues involved in cultural exchange. New Oxford World History. Tell us if something is incorrect.
Автор: Alpers Edward A. Название: The Indian Ocean in World History Издательство: Oxford Academ Классификация: ISBN . This book brings to light for the first time the trans-imperial cosmopolitan world of the New Julfans.
2013 Язык: ENG Рейтинг: Поставляется из: Англии Описание: The Indian Ocean in World History explores the cultural exchanges that took place in this region from ancient to modern times.