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Proudly We Can Be AfricansBlack Americans and Africa, 1935-1961$
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James H. Meriwether

Print publication date: 2002

Print ISBN-13: 9780807826690

Published to North Carolina Scholarship Online: July 2014

DOI: 10.5149/9780807860410_meriwether

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KENYA: The Mau Mau and Revolutionary Violence, 1952–1956

KENYA: The Mau Mau and Revolutionary Violence, 1952–1956

Chapter:
(p.124) 4 KENYA: The Mau Mau and Revolutionary Violence, 1952–1956
Source:
Proudly We Can Be Africans
Author(s):

James H. Meriwether

Publisher:
University of North Carolina Press
DOI:10.5149/9780807860410_meriwether.8

This chapter examines African Americans' responses to the violence in Kenya. The Kenya Land and Freedom Movement, popularly known as Mau Mau, launched a war to overthrow white supremacy and to reclaim the land. As black Americans grappled with different approaches to gaining rights and freedom, most did not accept, let alone embrace, violence. Legal avenues, and then nonviolent protest, were the preferred ways to effect change in America.

Keywords:   African Americans, Africa, war, insurgency, nonviolent protest

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