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L'Afrique des grands lacs: dix ans de transitions conflictuelles, annuaire 2005–2006, edited by Filip Reyntjens and Stefaan Marysse

L'Afrique des grands lacs: dix ans de transitions conflictuelles, annuaire 2005–2006, edited by Filip Reyntjens and Stefaan Marysse in the language other than that of the main body. The contributors are a mix of well-known scholars, up-and-coming researchers, and academics based in Africa. The former include Reyntjens and Marysse, to be sure, as well as Ren´ Lemarchand and Alison e Des Forges. The comparatively newer researchers include An Ansoms, Stanislas Bucyalimwe Mararo, Danny Cassimon, Tom de Herdt, Marie-Soleil Fr` re, Bert Ine gelaere, Wim Marivoet, Eva Palmans, Marina Rafti, and Stef Vandeginste. Almost all are based at Belgian institutions, in particular the Institut de Politique et de Gestion du D´veloppement in Antwerp, which Reyntjens directs. Finally, the African scholars, e who are mostly based at Congolese institutions, include Said Abass Ahamed, Kabuya Kalala, Tshiunza Mbiye, Noel Obotela Rashidi, and Jean Omasombo Tshonda. This impressive and diverse roster provides a range of perspectives not commonly found in Anglophone academic and policy circles. The topics are equally wide-ranging. Reyntjens and Lemarchand present two overview essays on the region’s politics: one is an assessment of political transitions in Rwanda and Burundi from the early 1990s, and the other is a discussion of the ways in which political developments in one country intersect with and are inseparable from developments in http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png African Affairs Oxford University Press

L'Afrique des grands lacs: dix ans de transitions conflictuelles, annuaire 2005–2006, edited by Filip Reyntjens and Stefaan Marysse

Abstract

in the language other than that of the main body. The contributors are a mix of well-known scholars, up-and-coming researchers, and academics based in Africa. The former include Reyntjens and Marysse, to be sure, as well as Ren´ Lemarchand and Alison e Des Forges. The comparatively newer researchers include An Ansoms, Stanislas Bucyalimwe Mararo, Danny Cassimon, Tom de Herdt, Marie-Soleil Fr` re, Bert Ine gelaere, Wim Marivoet, Eva Palmans, Marina Rafti, and Stef Vandeginste. Almost all are based at Belgian institutions, in particular the Institut de Politique et de Gestion du D´veloppement in Antwerp, which Reyntjens directs. Finally, the African scholars, e who are mostly based at Congolese institutions, include Said Abass Ahamed, Kabuya Kalala, Tshiunza Mbiye, Noel Obotela Rashidi, and Jean Omasombo Tshonda. This impressive and diverse roster provides a range of perspectives not commonly found in Anglophone academic and policy circles. The topics are equally wide-ranging. Reyntjens and Lemarchand present two overview essays on the region’s politics: one is an assessment of political transitions in Rwanda and Burundi from the early 1990s, and the other is a discussion of the ways in which political developments in one country intersect with and are inseparable from developments in
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