Sudanese sentence examples

  • Seeing that the situation in Buganda was impossible unless they had a strong central force, which the company could not provide, Lugard and Williams had formed the idea of enlisting the Sudanese who had been left by Emin and Stanley at the south end of the Albert Lake.

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  • He brought away with him 8000 Sudanese men, women, children and slaves, under Selim Bey (an Egyptian officer).

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  • The natives are Sudanese.

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  • Being on the frontier line, the possession of the town was for long a matter of dispute between the Sudanese, and later the Egyptians, on the one hand and the Abyssinians on the other.

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  • Grant, some so Sudanese soldiers, and about 250 porters, armed with Snider carbines.

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  • After an absence of six months from Buganda, Lugard reached the capital at the end of the year (1891) with 200 or 300 Sudanese soldiers and two or three times that number of followers.

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  • Lugard little thought that in bringing these Sudanese, already (some of them) infected with the sleeping-sickness of the Congo forests, he was to introduce a disease which would kill off some 250,000 natives of Uganda in eight years.

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  • Portal and his staff reached Uganda in March, and Williams left soon afterwards with the original troops of the company, leaving Selim Bey and the Sudanese and Portal's large escort in Uganda.

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  • He added also to their chiefships, and on the 1st of April hoisted the British flag, made a new treaty with Mwanga, and sent Major Roderick Owen to enlist 400 Sudanese from the Toro colonies.

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  • During Macdonald's administration the Sudanese under Selim Bey began to conspire against the British control.

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  • Colonel Trevor Ternan was acting commissioner, and Macdonald had returned to East Africa in command of an exploring expedition, for which Ternan had been ordered to supply 300 Sudanese.

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  • The same night the Sudanese leaders, fearful lest their men might submit, murdered Thruston and his companions and sent letters to Uganda to incite their comrades to mutiny.

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  • He then disarmed the Sudanese garrisons in Buddu.

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  • Meanwhile the Sudanese at Luba's (numbering 600, with 200 Mahommedan Baganda) escaped, proceeded up the east bank of the Nile and crossed the river, making their way to Mruli.

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  • It appeared probable that if they reached that point the Sudanese garrisons in Unyoro would revolt as well as the Baganda Mahommedans, and the last hope of the Europeans would be lost.

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  • Colonel C. Delme-Radcliffe finally subdued the last Sudanese Mutiny.

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  • remnant of the Sudanese mutineers in 1900-1901.

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  • Perhaps the best is that of the Sudanese Locustid (Myrmecophana fallax), which is strikingly ant-like.

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  • In consequence of the anti-slave raiding measures adopted, the Arabs of Talodi in May 1906 treacherously massacred the mamur of that place and 40 men of the Sudanese regiment.

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  • In this northern region villages are built in the Sudanese zeriba style, surrounded with thorn fences; more important places are enclosed by a well-built wall and strongly fortified.

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  • To them were handed over 1000 Turks and Circassians to be trained as officers, who later took command of 30,000 Sudanese.

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  • These were composed of Turks, Albanians, Circassians and some Sudanese.

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  • Then the 9th (Sudanese) Battalion was created for service at Suakin, and four others having been successively added, these (with one exceptionat Gedaref) have since borne the brunt of all the fighting which has been done by the khedivial troops.

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  • All the troops present in the surprise fight when the Dervish force was destroyed at Firket in June 1896 had covered long distances, and one battalion (the 10th Sudanese) accomplished 90 m.

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  • Sudanese are very excitable and apt to get out of hand; unlike the fellahs they are not fond of drill, and are slow to acquire it; but their dash, pugnacious instincts and desire to close with an enemy, are valuable military qualities.

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  • The Sudanese, moreover, shoot better than the fellahin, whose eyesight is often defective.

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  • The Sudanese captain can seldom read or write, and is therefore in the hands of the Egyptian-born company quartermastersergeant as regards pay and clothing accounts.

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  • The most efficient companies in the Sudanese battalions are apparently those in.

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  • Each of the Sudanese battalions had fotir British officers, and each squadron of cavalry one.

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  • After the reconquest of the Sudan one-fourth of the cadets in the military school of Cairo were Sudanese.

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  • Later, however, the Sudanese cadets were transferred to a branch school at Khartum.

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  • The effectiveness of the new force was first tried in the suppression of a revolt of the Albanians in Cairo (1823) by six disciplined Sudanese regiments; after which Mehemet Ali was no more troubled with military emeutes.

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  • Sir Reginald Wingate, the sirdar of the Egyptian army (in which post he succeeded Lord Kitchener at the close of 1899) was named governor-general, and in the work of regeneration of the country, the officials, British, Egyptian and Sudanese, had the cordial co-operation of the majority of the inhabitants.

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  • On the 23rd of December General Valentine Baker, followed by about 2500 men, gendarmerie, blacks, Sudanese and Turks, with 10 British officers, arrived at Suakin to prepare for the relief of Sinkat and Tokar.

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  • On this day General Gordons four steamers arrived; and on the morning of the 24th Sir C. Wilson, with 20 British soldiers in red coats and about 280 Sudanese, started in the Bordein and Telahawiyeh for Khartum.

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  • After reconnoitring farther, the steamers turned and proceeded down stream under a heavy fire, the Sudanese crews showing signs of disaffection.

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  • the Egyptian army, incltidrng reserves, consisted of 16 battalions of infantry, of which 6 were Sudanese, 10 squadrons of cavalry, 5 batteries of artillery, 3 companies of garrison artillery, and 8 companies of camel corps, and it possessed 13 gunboats for river work.

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  • He arranged with Marchand to leave the political question to be settled by diplomacy, and contented himself with hoisting the British and Egyptian flags to the south of the French flag, and leaving a gunboat and a Sudanese battalion to guard them.

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  • el Taaisha, unable to rally his men, gathered many of his principal amirs around him, among whom were his sons and brothers, Ali Wad Held, Ahmed Fedil, and other well-known leaders, and they met their death unflinchingly from the bullets of the advancing Sudanese infantry.

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  • There was formerly a large Sudanese and Algerian element in the population of some of the large towns, but these have been much reduced in numbers since the beginning of the 20th century: the Algerians however still maintain themselves in parts of Galilee.

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  • Mahommed Ahmad (the Sudanese mandi) proclaimed a jihad in 1882.

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  • In 1822 the Egyptians established a permanent camp here and out of this grew the city, which in 1830 was chosen as the capital of the Sudanese possessions of Egypt.

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  • In September 1898 the Sudanese forces were decisively beaten, with great slaughter, in the immediate neighborhood of Omdurman; and Khartum became thenceforward the Onj dot.

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  • The tribes of the upper Nile are somewhat specialized, though here, too, are found the cylindrical hut, iron ornaments, fighting bracelets, &c., characteristic of the Sudanese tribes.

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  • Between the arid and sandy northern wastes and the well-watered and arable Sudanese lands there is a transitional zone of level grassy steppes (partly covered with mimosas and acacias) with a mean breadth of about 60 m.

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  • The second group of Sudanese states Em,YYWatker sc is almost entirely within the British protectorate of Northern Nigeria.

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  • The third or central group of Sudanese states is formed of the sultanates of Bagirmi with Kanem and Wadai.

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  • The chief grain crop is durra, the staple food of the Sudanese.

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  • The Sudanese camel is lighter, faster and better bred than the camel of Egypt.

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  • The governor-general, the chiefs of the various departments of state and the mudirs are all Europeans, the majority being British military officers The minor officials are nearly all Egyptians or Sudanese.

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  • It is certain in any case that the process was constantly repeated &t different dates and in different parts of the country from Aswan to Axum, and to the stimulation which resulted from it must be ascribed the principal political and intellectual movements of the Sudanese nations.

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  • Breasted, Ancient' Records of Egypt (1906-1907), A History of Egypt (1905), Temples of Lower;Nubia (1906), Monuments of Sudanese Nubia (1908); D.

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  • During his tenure of office he did much to give the Sudanese the benefit of a just and considerate government.

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  • 2 The Sudanese spoke of all foreigners as " Turks."

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  • Zobeir (q.v.), a Sudanese Arab, was probably the one man who could have withstood successfully the Mandi_ Owing to Zobeir's notoriety as a slave-raider Gordon's request was refused.

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  • He had liberated the Sudanese from the extortions of the Egyptians, but the people soon found that the Mandi's rule was even more oppressive than had been that of their former masters, and after the Mandi's death the situation of the peasantry in particular grew rapidly worse, neither life nor property being safe.

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  • It was moreover rendered easier by the decision to govern, as far as possible, in accordance with native law and custom, no attempt being made to Egyptianize or Anglicize the Sudanese.

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  • Congo State troops were in 1904 stationed in Sudanese territory.

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  • Lord Cromer's Modern Egypt (1908) covers Sudanese history for the years 1881-1907.

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  • Sudanese tyrant, known as "the Mandi," was born in Dongola.

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  • acquitted on charges of plotting to overthrow the Sudanese Government on August 22nd 1998.

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  • censure the Sudanese government over Darfur at the Security Council have been effectively wrecked by the Chinese.

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  • The other is that some pockets here are controlled by Sudanese rebel faction, the Sudan People's Liberation Army (SPLA ).

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  • In Darfur, fighting between local and Sudanese government-backed militia has left more than 2.5 million people dependent on food aid.

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  • The Sudanese government have brutally persecuted the Nuba tribes people of Central Sudan.

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  • These range from Indian pythons to Vietnamese Golden geckos; from Sudanese plated lizards, to green iguanas.

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  • Williams, R.A., with a small force of Sudanese and a maxim.

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  • In 1908 the Egyptian army, with a total establishment of 18,000, consisted of three squadrons of cavalry (one composed of Sudanese) each numbering 116 men; four batteries of field artillery and a Maxim battery, horses and mules being used, with a total strength of 1257 of all ranks; the camel corps, 626 of all ranks (fellahin and Sudanese); and nine fellahin and si-x Sudanese infantry battalions, 10,631 of all ranks.

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  • The success of the Anglo-Egyptian condominium, and the consequent economic and financial prosperity of Egypt proper, rendered it possible, during 1896-1898, to recover Fashoda from the Mahdists the Sudanese provinces (see Military Operations), and to delimit in that part of Africa, in accordance with Anglo-Egyptian interests, the respective spheres of influence of Great Britain and France.

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  • Breasted, "The Monuments of Sudanese Nubia," in American Journal of Semitic Languages (October 1908), and the work of E.

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  • Wissmann, with 1000 soldiers, chiefly Sudanese officered by Germans, and a German naval contingent, succeeded by the end of 1889 in crushing the power of the Arabs.

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  • The Germans raised levies of Masai and Sudanese, and brought natives from New Guinea to help in suppressing the rising, besides sending naval and military contingents from Germany.

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