de Lacerda, an accomplished astronomer, was appointed to command a scientific expedition of discovery to the north of the Zambesi.
Mackintosh, Coillard of the Zambesi (London, 1907).
Lieutenant O'Neill, British consul at Mozambique, writing in 1880, fixed at about 3000 the number then annually exported from the coast between the rivers Rovuma and Zambesi.
Its chief mission has been in Basutoland, since extended to the Zambesi; but it has also followed French colonial extension, establishing missions in Senegambia, the French Congo, Madagascar and Tahiti.
cornuta of Drs Finsch and Hartlaub, which replaces it in the west as far as the Zambesi.
between the Diamond-fields and the Zambesi, 1872-1879 (1881); E.
Fritsch, Sudafrika bis zum Zambesi (1885) H.
P. Greswell, Geography of Africa South of the Zambesi (Oxford, 1892) S.
McCall Theal, History and Ethnography of Africa south of the Zambesi from ...
Mackenzie, John Mackenzie (1902); Coillard of the Zambesi (1907).
Details will be found in his Narrative of an Expedition to the Zambesi and its Tributaries, published in 1865.
P. Greswell's Geography of Africa south of the Zambesi (Oxford, 1892) deals specially with Cape Colony; the Illustrated Official Handbook of the Cape and South Africa (Cape Town, 1893) includes chapters on the zoology, flora, productions and resources of the colony.
See Livingstone's Missionary Travels and Researches in South Africa (London, 1857) for the story of the discovery of the falls, and the Popular Account of Dr Livingstone's Expedition to the Zambesi and its Tributaries 1858-1864 (London, 1894) for a fuller description of the falls and a theory as to their origin.
Consult also "The Gorge and Basin of the Zambesi below the Victoria Falls," by G.
The frequent occurrence of ice-formed deposits at the base Asia; it extended to China and to the Zambesi region of tropical Africa (Map A, I.
hemisphere facies, in the Zambesi district VII.
A few plants described by Potonie from German and Portuguese East Africa demonstrate the occurrence of Glossopteris and a few other genera, referred to a Permo-Triassic horizon, in a region slightly to the north of Tete in the Zambesi district (Map A, I.), where typical European plants agreeing with Upper Carboniferous types were discovered several years ago, and described by Zeiller in 1882 and 1901.
By 1896 large numbers of cattle and wild ruminants were dying on both banks of the Zambesi River.