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The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee

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The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee. / Everill, Bronwen.

In: Slavery and abolition, Vol. N/A, No. N/A, N/A, 2013, p. N/A.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Everill, B 2013, 'The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee', Slavery and abolition, vol. N/A, no. N/A, N/A, pp. N/A. https://doi.org/10.1080/0144039X.2013.811820

APA

Everill, B. (2013). The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee. Slavery and abolition, N/A(N/A), N/A. [N/A]. https://doi.org/10.1080/0144039X.2013.811820

Vancouver

Everill B. The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee. Slavery and abolition. 2013;N/A(N/A):N/A. N/A. https://doi.org/10.1080/0144039X.2013.811820

Author

Everill, Bronwen. / The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee. In: Slavery and abolition. 2013 ; Vol. N/A, No. N/A. pp. N/A.

Bibtex Download

@article{5d775ed360a44aab9e2d3edfb27dda82,
title = "The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee",
abstract = "Britain's role as the leading anti-slavery force throughout the nineteenth and early twentieth century defined humanitarian action and rhetoric with regard to Africa in this period. At some point in the twentieth century, however, the primary victim group – and focus of humanitarian action – in Africa came to be defined as refugees. This article argues that this was a result of the use of anti-slavery rhetoric in the Italian invasion of Ethiopia, and the corresponding shift in British humanitarian and foreign policy circles to the use of the language and policies previously aimed at African slaves in describing and aiding refugees from the Abyssinian crisis.",
author = "Bronwen Everill",
year = "2013",
doi = "10.1080/0144039X.2013.811820",
language = "English",
volume = "N/A",
pages = "N/A",
journal = "Slavery and abolition",
issn = "0144-039X",
publisher = "Routledge",
number = "N/A",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - The Italo-Abyssinian Crisis and the Shift from Slave to Refugee

AU - Everill, Bronwen

PY - 2013

Y1 - 2013

N2 - Britain's role as the leading anti-slavery force throughout the nineteenth and early twentieth century defined humanitarian action and rhetoric with regard to Africa in this period. At some point in the twentieth century, however, the primary victim group – and focus of humanitarian action – in Africa came to be defined as refugees. This article argues that this was a result of the use of anti-slavery rhetoric in the Italian invasion of Ethiopia, and the corresponding shift in British humanitarian and foreign policy circles to the use of the language and policies previously aimed at African slaves in describing and aiding refugees from the Abyssinian crisis.

AB - Britain's role as the leading anti-slavery force throughout the nineteenth and early twentieth century defined humanitarian action and rhetoric with regard to Africa in this period. At some point in the twentieth century, however, the primary victim group – and focus of humanitarian action – in Africa came to be defined as refugees. This article argues that this was a result of the use of anti-slavery rhetoric in the Italian invasion of Ethiopia, and the corresponding shift in British humanitarian and foreign policy circles to the use of the language and policies previously aimed at African slaves in describing and aiding refugees from the Abyssinian crisis.

U2 - 10.1080/0144039X.2013.811820

DO - 10.1080/0144039X.2013.811820

M3 - Article

VL - N/A

SP - N/A

JO - Slavery and abolition

JF - Slavery and abolition

SN - 0144-039X

IS - N/A

M1 - N/A

ER -

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