With a group of BaTwa (pygmy) women potters, with whom we've worked to enhance production and sales of their wonderful pots - fantastic for cooking and serving. To see the 2 blogs on this work enter 'batwa pots' into the search engine located just above this picture. Blog entries throughout this site are about Africa, as well as about the Middle East and life in general - reflecting over 35 years of work and research in Africa and the Middle East – Come and join me!
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- Missionaries in Nineteenth Century Africa – A Few Considerations: wp.me/pxvK8-3Ui via @dianabujatweet to @dianabuja 1 week ago
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A few members of the tribe
Hieroglyph ListLearn how to readEgyptian hieroglyphs for free!- See more at: http://www.egyptianhieroglyphs.net/the-essentials/#sthash.iAzP1E6T.dpuf
Category Archives: Africa-Central
A little over a week ago I put up a blog on Christmas celebrations, village style: Christmas in Burundi: Celebrations in the Nearby Village of Kajaga-Kinyinya Now, here is how the ‘better off’ celebrate Christmas cuisine: Revised 27 Dec. 2014> Chef Richard and his … Continue reading
Christmas celebrations at the Club du Lac Tanganyika Kitchen Affairs Revised 12 December 2014 Chef Richard and his senior team wish you Happy Holidays! Related articles Batwa Pots in Burundi: Traditional Clay Pot Cuisine, Pt. 2 of 2 (dianabuja.wordpress.com) … Continue reading
Originally posted on DIANABUJA'S BLOG: Africa, The Middle East, Agriculture, History and Culture:
Revised 25 July 2014 Weddings for the wealthy (or aspiring wealthy) here in Burundi can be extremely elaborate. If at all possible, the family will rent…
Traditional musical instruments, aside from the drum, are difficult to come by and so I was quite pleased when I was recently given an nzamba, which is a flute made of the horn of an Ankole cow – The horn-flute was … Continue reading
The best music to accompany the following video of a descent (by bike) from the highlands of Burundi into the capital of Bujumbura on Lake Tanganyika – a drop of some 30 kilometers and 1400 meters – is, in my opinion, … Continue reading
The first settlers and explorers in Burundi were from Germany. Their initial port on Lake Tanganyika was established at Kajaga – which is close to where we live and where the Hotel Club du Lac Tanganyika is now located on the northern shores … Continue reading