Fb2 From Cape to Cairo: An African Odyssey ePub
by David Ewing Duncan
|Author:||David Ewing Duncan|
|Publisher:||Grove Pr; 1st edition (September 1, 1989)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1266 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1115 kb|
|Digital formats:||lit azw mobi doc|
David Ewing Duncan (Author). A leisurely, impressionistic report of his bicycle trek from Cape Town to Cairo between April 1986 and June 1987, Duncan's travelogue portrays a continent in deep trouble.
David Ewing Duncan (Author). Against a background of escalating violence, a Boer farmer told the bicyclist that apartheid was immoral and was ruining South Africa. In an interview in Zambia, president Kenneth Kaunda confessed his belief that centralized socialism breeds corruption.
David Ewing Duncan hosting the Arc Fusion Reimagining Humans Summit in San Francisco in 2016. From Cape to Cairo: An African Odyssey (1989-Grove), about a journalist's stint in Africa and riding a bike from Cape Town to Cairo. Pedaling the Ends of the Earth (1985-Simon & Schuster), about bicycling around the world. AAAS Science Journalism Awards - 2003 Recipients - David Ewing Duncan in aaas.
New York : Weidenfeld & Nicolson. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by booksale-cataloger1 on September 27, 2011.
From Cape to Cairo book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking From Cape to Cairo: An African Odyssey as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Read by David Ewing Duncan.
Africa is a continent so saturated with human history that the bones of people a million years old sometimes appear in. .Yet modern Africa is the youngest of continents, barely older than I am at thirty.
Africa is a continent so saturated with human history that the bones of people a million years old sometimes appear in cracks in the earth. It’s fundamental history is being written at this very moment. Not the slow, incremental, predictable history of the West, but the raw-nerved history of beginnings.
by David Ewing Duncan. As stated in The Washington Post, "they survived monsoon rains in India, sandstorms on the Sahara Desert, and blizzards in the mountains of New Mexico. As stated in The Washington Post, "they survived monsoon rains in India, sandstorms on the Sahara Desert, and blizzards in the mountains of New Mexico saw a world that travel poster never.
From Cape to Cairo: An African Odyssey.
The trouble is that the world has changed too much-even Africa, where Duncan undertakes a Cape-to-Cairo Odyssey on a bicycle. Like so many westerners coming to Africa, Duncan, it appears, would prefer Africa to remain a large theme park with elephants on the highways, natives in grass huts, and agriculture hidden by the tall grass. In South Africa, he seems to be as offended by the fenced farms and corn growing in rows, just as it does back in Kansas, as by apartheid. Duncan is imprisoned in Zambia, harassed by petty bureaucrats, sleeps and eats in unspeakable places, and endures the expected vagaries of weather and roads.
David Ewing Duncan talking at the Chautauqua Institution in 2008. From Cape to Cairo: An African Odyssey (1989), about a journalist's stint in Africa and riding a bike from Cape Town to Cairo. David Ewing Duncan (born 1958) is an American journalist, author and broadcaster with a special emphasis on new discoveries and their implications in biotechnology and the life sciences; he also reports on the environment and on green technologies. His latest book is When I'm 164: The new science of radical life extension, and what happens if it succeeds (TED Books). He lives in San Francisco. Pedaling the Ends of the Earth (1985), about bicycling around the world.