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Morocco

Moghreb-el-Aksa, i.e. The Farthest West
  • M. Epstein
Part of the The Statesman’s Yearbook book series (SYBK)

Abstract

The introduction of Islam into Morocco about the end of the 7th century was followed by an exceedingly confused period, to the latter part of which belongs the great Arab influx of the 11th century known as the Hilalian invasion. This period witnessed the rise and fall of various Arab and This Prince reigned from 1731 until 1793, when his dominions were annexed by France. He died in 1795 and in 1814 his son Honoré IV recovered the Principality, which was placed under the protection of the Kingdom of Sardinia by the Treaty of Vienna, 1815. Honoré V, who had acted as Kegent for his invalid father since the Restoration, became Prince in 1819. He was succeeded in 1841 by Florestan, against whom, in 1848, Mentone and Roccabruna revolted, and declared themselves Free Towns, only to be occupied by the Sardinians. His son Charles III succeeded in 1856 and sold his rights over these two tewns in 1861 to France, to which the. Sardinian protectorate; was transferred after the cession of Nice and Savoy in that year. Prince Albert I, who acquired fame as an oceanographer, succeeded his father, Charles ILL in 1889.

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Statistical and other Books of Reference concerning Morocco

  1. Annuario Estadistico, 1938. (Dirección General de Estadistica.) Managua, 1939.Google Scholar
  2. Department of Overseas Trade Reports. Annual series. Loudon.Google Scholar
  3. Nicaragua. Bulletins of the Bureau of the American Republics. Washington.Google Scholar
  4. Boletín de Estadística de la Republica de Nicaragua. Managua. Annual Cumberland (W. W.), Nicaragua: An Economic and Financial Survey. Report to U.S. State Department. Washington, 1928.Google Scholar
  5. Report of the Collector-General of Customs and High Commission. Managua. Annual.Google Scholar

2. Non-Official Publications

  1. Corporation of Foreign Bondholders. London, Annual.Google Scholar
  2. Bell (C. N.), Tangweera : Life and Adventures among the Gentle Indians. (Mosquite Coast.) London, 1899.Google Scholar
  3. Colquhoun (A. R.), The Key of the Pacific. London, 1895.Google Scholar
  4. Gámez (José D.), Historia de Nicaragua. Managua, 1889.Google Scholar
  5. Levy (P.), Notas geogràficas y económicas sobre la república de Nicaragua. Paris, 1873.Google Scholar
  6. Nogales (R. de), The Looting of Niearagua. (A vigorous Latin-American attack, by a Venezuelan general, on American intervention.) New York, 1928.Google Scholar
  7. Niederlein (G.), The State of Nicaragua. Philadelphia, 1898.Google Scholar
  8. Portas (S. J. Bernardo), Compendio de la historia de Nicaragua. Managua, 1918.Google Scholar
  9. Stimson (H. L.), American Policy in Nicaragua. New York, 1927.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Palgrave Macmillan, a division of Macmillan Publishers Limited 1943

Authors and Affiliations

  • M. Epstein

There are no affiliations available

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