Study Guide 3b GEO 2420 05

Study Guide 3b GEO 2420 05 - GEO 2420 (Section 2296 / Fall,...

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GEO 2420 (Section 2296 / Fall, 2005) S TUDY Q UESTIONS , E XAM T HREE (P ART 2) Copyright © 2005 by Abe Goldman The following readings are included in this study guide: Armstrong, Karen. 2000. Islam: A Short History. New York: Modern Library. Preface (pp ix- xii), “The way forward” (pp 178-187). New York Times Wade, Nicholas. “World’s farmers sowed languages as well as seeds.” May 6, 2003. Associated Press. “With world opening up, languages are losers.” May 16, 1999. Erard, Michael. “How linguists and missionaries share a Bible of 6,912 languages.” . July 19, 2005. Bruni, Frank. “Faith fades where it once burned strong.” October 13, 2003. Worth, Robert. “The deep intellectual roots of Islamic terror.” October 13, 2001. MacFarquhar, Neil. “Bin Laden adheres to austere form of Islam.” October 7, 2001. MacFarquhar, Neil. “Muslim scholars increasingly debate unholy war.” December 10, 2004. Fisher,Ian. “Pakistani clerics fight school plans.” August 4, 2002. Glanz, James. “Some fear Iraq’s charter will erode women’s rights.” August 8, 2005. Sengupta, Somini. “Hindu nationalists are enrolling, and enlisting, India’s poor.” May 13, 2002. Sachs, Susan. “Assad patronage puts small sect on top in Syria.” June 22, 2000. Filkins, Dexter. “A nation in blood and ink.” August 14, 2005. Burns, John. “If it’s civil war do we know it?” July 24, 2005. Glanz, James. “A city with 3 chips on its shoulder.” August 10, 2005. Sengupta, Somini. “Struggle for Kashmir is fueled by clashing national narratives.” January 13, 2002. Gall, Carlotta. “Killings from Taliban’s era still haunt a valley.” July 25, 2002. Waldman, Amy. “Afghan group, once on top, again makes presence felt.” December 21, 2003 Lacey, Mark. “In Sudan, militiamen on horses uproot a million.” May 4, 2004. Kristof, Nicholas. “The secret genocide archive.” February 23, 2005. Lacey, Mark. “Beyond the bullets and blades.” March 20, 2005. Note: in the rest of the Study Guide.
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2 Wade: “World’s farmers sowed languages as well as seeds” (1) How are crops related to the spread of languages, according to the researchers discussed in this article? What happened to the languages of many of the earlier hunter-gatherer groups? How does the Niger-Congo language family illustrate the connection between agriculture and the spread of languages? ( Note : The article calls this the world’s largest language family, which may be true in terms of the number of languages it contains; but it is not the largest in terms of the total number of speakers.) How did the Bantu languages spread throughout much of central, eastern, and southern Africa? Associated Press:
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This note was uploaded on 01/22/2012 for the course GEO 2420 taught by Professor Goldman during the Summer '08 term at University of Florida.

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Study Guide 3b GEO 2420 05 - GEO 2420 (Section 2296 / Fall,...

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