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Get this from a library! Des morts, des vivants et des choses : ethnographie d'un village de pêcheurs au nord de Madagascar. [Hélène Giguère; Centre interuniversitaire d'études sur les lettres, les arts et les traditions populaires (CELAT) (Québec, Canada),]
Des morts, des vivants et des choses : ethnographie d'un village de pêcheurs au nord de Madagascar. Author Giguère, Hélène. Published 2006. Ethnographie de l'archipel magellanique. Author Pector, Désiré. Published 1892. Ethnographie de l'Algérie. Author Houdas, Octave Victor, 1840-1916. Published 1886. Ethnographie des pratiques et ethnographie du langage. Author Fossat, …
Giguère, Hélène (2006). Des morts, des vivants et des choses: ethnographie d'un village de pêcheurs au nord de Madagascar (in French). Paris: Presses Université Laval. ISBN 9782763783246. CS1 maint: ref=harv ; Middleton, Karen (1999). Ancestors, Power, and History in Madagascar. Leiden, The Netherlands: Brill. ISBN 9789004112896.
DES MORTS, DES VIVANTS ET DES CHOSES. Ethnographie d'un village de pêcheurs au Nord de Madagascar. January 2006. Hélène Giguère ; Cette ethnographie est issue d'un …
Giguère, He?le?ne. Des morts, des vivants et des choses: ethnographie d'un village de pêcheurs au nord de Madagascar. Sainte-Foy, Que?bec: Les Presses de l'Universite? Laval, 2006. Goedefroit, Sophie. “La part maudite des pêcheurs de crevettes à Madagascar.” Études rurales 3/4, 159-160 (2001): 145–171.
GIGUERE, Hélène DES MORTS, DES VIVANTS ET DES CHOSES. Ethnographie d'un village de pêcheurs au nord de Madagascar Paris. 2006. L'Harmattan / Les Presses de l'Université Laval. 1st Ed., in Collection InterCultures. 152 PP, (4) with 1 plan, 2 maps, 6 illustrations and 32 b/w photos. Pictorial soft cover. Fine. French text. 21.5 x 13.5. 2296000967
Jump to navigation Jump to search. The Antankarana (or Antakarana) are an ethnic group of Madagascar inhabiting the northern tip of Madagascar, around Antsiranana. Their name means "the people of the tsingy," the limestone rock formations that distinguish their traditional territory.
From its founding, the Antankarana Kingdom was ruled by an unbroken series of nobles of Andriantsirotso's line. He was succeeded by Lamboeny (1710–1790), then Tehimbola (1790–1802), Boanahajy (1802–1809) and Tsialana I (1809–1822).
Georges Delerue. Georges Delerue was born on March 12, 1925 in Roubaix, Nord, France as Georges Henri Jean-Baptiste Delerue. He was a composer, known for Platoon (1986), Twins (1988) and The Day of the Dolphin (1973). He was married to Micheline Gautron.
While in exile on Nosy Mitsio, Tsimiaro traveled to Ile Bourbon to conclude a treaty with the French on 5 April 1841 that guaranteed French protection for the Antankarana in exchange for rights to the islands of Nosy Mitsio, Nosy Faly, Nosy Be and Nosy Komba.
There are over 50,000 Antakarana in Madagascar as of 2013. The Antankarana split off from the Sakalava in the early 17th century following a succession dispute. The group settled at the northern end of the island where they established sovereignty over and integrated the existing communities.
In the early 19th century an Antankarana king signed a treaty with French envoys in Reunion that mobilized French troops to expel the Merina from Antankarana territory in exchange for French control over several small islands off Madagascar's west coast.
The Antankarana (or Antakarana) are an ethnic group of Madagascar inhabiting the northern tip of Madagascar, around Antsiranana. Their name means "the people of the tsingy," the limestone rock formations that distinguish their traditional territory. The tsingy of the Antankarana may be visited at the Ankarana Reserve.
In 1838-9 an agreement was signed between the Sakalava king and Seyyid Said, King of Zanzibar, to give Said control over the Sakalava and Antankarana kingdoms; this agreement never came to the attention of Tsimiaro and resulted in no changes in governance on the ground.
Culturally the Antankarana have many similarities with the neighboring Sakalava. They practice tromba (ancestral spirit possession) and believe in nature spirits. They adhere to a wide range of fady (ancestral taboos), particularly including several that serve to protect wildlife and wilderness areas.
The Antankarana speak a dialect of the Malagasy language, which is a branch of the Malayo-Polynesian language group derived from the Barito languages, spoken in southern Borneo.
Four be the things I am wiser to know: idleness, sorrow, a friend and a foe.