quiz 9 - widespread and eldest psychoactive substance of SE...

Info iconThis preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
People/Authors (page # in parentheses) Terms/places Concepts/questions Oliver North (195) – ran covert operation in the White House basement to carry out a renegade operation Goto Shimpei (197) – advocated legalization of opium in Taiwan as a prelude to gradual withdrawal Nitanos Otozo (198) – peasant from Osaka came win with petition to grow opium in Japan Hoshi Hajime (200) – pioneer of the Japanese morphine industry Ronin (203) – Japanese soldiers of fortune who distributed Manchukuo (204) – became occupied by Japanese and state of Manchukuo replaced 3 NE Chinese provinces cult (15) – practice of a minority, exists in opposition to established forms of consumption (symbolic meanings) materia medica (15) - mead (24) – expensive, elite drink, from honey kumish (24) – from milk soma (29) – hallucinogenic drink, made from steepe plants betelnut (30) – most
Background image of page 1
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: widespread and eldest psychoactive substance of SE Asia, chewed with lime and a leaf kava (16, 30, 31) - khat (238) shrub that grows wild in Africa & W Asia castles of spit (238) unrealistic plans devised during chewing sessions Khat Belt (240) Yemen to Kenya were absorbed into British, French, and Italian empires mafrish (242) name for khat in the UK Rich Country, Strong Army (196) Role of Japan in opium supply to China and Taiwan Role of drugs in culture (15-17) Traditional uses of wine (17-20) Islamic condemnation of wine (20-24) Old world origins of alcohol (24-6) Before alcohol (26-8) Alcohol interactions with other drugs (28-32) Trans from chewing, imbibing, smoking to liquid preps (33) Khat and Somali diaspora (242-3) Khat and gender (243-5) Future status of khat (251)...
View Full Document

This note was uploaded on 11/30/2011 for the course GEOG 305 taught by Professor Howard during the Spring '11 term at Clemson.

Ask a homework question - tutors are online