Muslim family law and colonialism in Africa : 11-12 May, 2001, Stanford University
- English, Arabic. English with some Arabic.
- [Stanford, Calif. : The Symposium, 2001]
- Physical description
- 1 v. (various pagings) ; 28 cm.
- Includes bibliographical references.
- The quest for an Alkali court by Muslim minorities in the Bamenda grasslands of colonial Cameroon / Nicodemus Fru Awasom
- Injudicious intrusions: the resilience of chiefly authority and the enhancement of Islamic judicial practice in French colonial Maradi, Niger / Barbara M. Cooper
- Gender relations and administration of justice in the colonial northern Nigeria c.1923-1954 / Ibrahim Hamza
- Redefining kinship ties: family, property and colonial law in North India, 1780-1880 / Malavika Kasturi
- Sharīʻa and custom in the Cyrenaican family / Aharon Layish --
- The position of Muslim women under conflicting South African laws and Muslim laws / Thenjiwe Magwaza
- Custom and Muslim family law in the native courts of the French Soudan, 1905-1912 / Richard Roberts
- Thus ruled the Qadi of Ndar (Senegal): civil litigation in a colonial Muslim tribunal, 1880s-1920s / Ghislaine Lydon
- Popular culture and narratives of gender and Islamic family law in late nineteenth century Hausaland under the Sokoto Caliphate / Mary Wren Bivins.
- Publication date
- At head of title: The 7th Stanford-Berkeley Law and Colonialism Symposium.
- "Symposium supported by generous grants from the US Deparment of Education, Title VI Program, School of Humanities and Sciences, Institute for International Studies, and the Department of History."
- Previous symposiums unnumbered.
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