3 edition of Flora Shaw (Lady Lugard D.B.E.). found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 74 p. :|
|Number of Pages||42|
nodata File Size: 2MB.
Observing new landscapes from a rail carriage, for example, she selected images which served as powerful metaphors of time and motion in the construction of racial identities.
In 1918, Shaw was appointed as a Dame Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire. Text is available under the ; additional terms may apply.
Journalism Zebehr Pasha Shaw first took advantage of a journalistic opportunity while she was staying with family friends, the Younghusbands, in Gibraltar in 1886. " Lady Lugard Shaw was close to the three men who most epitomised empire in Africa:and Sir.
A little known aspect of her prominent career was that when she first started writing for The Times, she wrote under the name of F. During the First World War, she was prominent in the founding of the War Refugees Committee, which dealt with the problem of the refugees from Belgium, and she founded the Lady Lugard Hospitality Committee.
While they lived inshe helped her husband establish the. Naming Nigeria In an essay that first appeared in The Times on 8 January 1897, by "Miss Shaw", she suggested the name "Nigeria" for the on the. Her belief in the positive benefits of the infused her writing.
It was based on her own Anglo-Irish childhood experiences. Writing for the educated governing circles, she focused on the prospects of economic growth and political consolidation of these self-governing colonies within an increasingly united British Empire, a vision largely blinkered to the force of colonial nationalisms and local self-identities.
There, over four months, she visited Zebehr Pasha, a slaver and former Sudanese governor, who was incarcerated there. She then put forward this argument in The Times of 8 January 1897 thus: "The name Nigeria applying to no other part of Africa may without offence to any neighbours be accepted as co-extensive with the territories over which the Royal Niger Company has extended British influence, and may serve to differentiate them equally from the colonies of Lagos and the Niger Protectorate on the coast and from the French territories of the Upper Niger.
In The Times of 8 January 1897, she wrote: "The name Nigeria applying to no other part of Africa may without offence to any neighbours be accepted as co-extensive with the territories over which the Royal Niger Company has extended British influence, and may serve to differentiate them equally from the colonies of Lagos and the Niger Protectorate on the coast and from the French territories of the Upper Niger.
She had nine sisters, the first and the last dying in infancy, and four brothers. She thought that the term "Royal Niger Company Territories" was too long to be used as a name of a Real Estate Property, under the Trading Company in that part of Africa. Journalism Shaw first took advantage of a journalistic opportunity while she was staying with family friends in in 1886.
It does not matter how much pieces you Flora Shaw (Lady Lugard D.B.E.)., the main thing is how they are placement! Writing for children From 1878 to 1886, Shaw wrote five novels, four for children and one for young adults. She thought that the term "Sudan" was associated with a territory in the Nile basin, the current Sudan.
As a correspondent for The Times, Shaw sent back "Letters" during 1892—93 from her travels in South Africa and Australia.
She was sent by the Manchester Guardian newspaper and was the only woman reporter to cover the Anti-Slavery Conference in Brussels.
Hector, a story First serialized in Aunt Judy's Magazine, 1880—1881• Flora Shaw, Lady Lugard, D.