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Pan-African Politician and Diplomat
W. Andy Knight

This chapter examines the Pan-African career of Jamaica’s Dudley Thompson, a lawyer who put together the legal defence team that defended Kenya’s Jomo Kenyatta from charges of being an instigator of the Mau Mau rebellion against British colonial rule in 1952. Thompson was also a founder member of the Tanganyika African National Union (TANU), and served as his country’s ambassador to Nigeria, Senegal, Ghana and Namibia.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
Pan-African Pioneer
Gilbert M. Khadiagala

This chapter assesses the contributions of scholar-diplomat Edward Blyden – sometimes referred to as the “Father of Pan-Africanism” – to the movement through his concept of “Ethiopianism” which urged African Americans in the Diaspora to return to Africa to help develop the continent.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
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A Felasophy of Kalakuta Republic and African Citizenship
Sola Olorunyomi

This chapter examines the Pan-African and civil rights struggles of radical anti-establishment Nigerian musician, Fela Anikulapo-Kuti.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
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Pan-African Philosopher of Democracy and Development
L. Adele Jinadu

This chapter examines the philosophy of Martinique’s Frantz Fanon as a political theorist of democracy and a political sociologist of development, as well as his Marxist ideas on revolutionary change in Africa (based on his direct experiences in civil war Algeria), and his critique of the first generation of post-independence African leaders.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
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The Pan-African Scholar-Activist
Seamus Duggan

This chapter examines the career and contributions of Trinidadian thinker, George Padmore, to the Pan-African movement, and his activism in the Communist International. Duggan assesses Padmore’s enormous intellectual and organisational contributions to Pan-Africanism.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
Global Africa, Reparations, and the End of Pan-Africanism
Hilary Beckles

This chapter argues that African delegates at the United Nations (UN) World Conference on Racism in 2001 betrayed the African and Caribbean cause for reparations for slavery and colonialism, and calls for a reorientation of the relationship of Africa with its Diaspora.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
The Cosmopolitan Pan-Africanist
Kweku Ampiah

This chapter interrogates the ideas of Ghanaian-British philosopher, Kwame Anthony Appiah, about Pan-Africanism, including critiquing what Appiah regarded as the racist essentialism of early Pan-Africanists such as Alexander Crummell.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
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“A Great African, But Not a Great Ghanaian”?
Ama Biney

This chapter analyses the Pan-Africanism of Ghana’s Kwame Nkrumah within the controversial 1966 debate by Kenyan scholar, Ali Mazrui, that Nkrumah will be remembered more as a great Pan-African than a great Ghanaian.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
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Poet-President of Négritude
Abiola Irele

This chapter assesses Martinique’s Aimé Césaire and Senegal’s Léopold Senghor development of the idea of négritude which glorified black culture, looking back nostalgically at a rich African past, and affirming the worth and dignity of black people across the globe.

in The Pan-African Pantheon
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Pan-African Crusader for Social Justice
Lee A. Daniels

This chapter examines the civil rights struggles of Malcolm X and his latter efforts to promote Pan-African unity through his travels to Africa with his Organisation of Afro-American Unity.

in The Pan-African Pantheon