By Graham Greene
Querry, a world-famous architect, is the sufferer of an assault of indifference, now not discovering that means in paintings or excitement in lifestyles. Arriving anonymously at a Congo leper village, he loses himself in paintings for the lepers. As he is helping the lepers, so he ways a self-cure.
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And “Proto-Khwe” in Ehret, An African, p. , table b. See Dciriku and Mbukushu ndj’wìì; Nkhumbi ngwi; Nyaneka -ngi; Kwanyama -di; Kwambi, nji; Ndonga ngswi; Herero -ndu; Mbunda -ngi; Lui and Luyana -ngu; Umbundu -ngwe/-ngi. . Kinahan, Pastoral, pp. ‒, , , proposes an imaginative scenario to account for the process. 000-000 6/9/04 2:30 PM Page 41 Thus in the last centuries , or around the turn of the era, the technology and the use of ceramics arrived twice in West Central Africa: once from the north and once from the south.
See Grandvaux Barbosa, Carta, pp. ‒, for a partial distribution. 000-000 6/9/04 2:30 PM Page 39 quickly and do not require constant tending, a few months of sedentary life by women farmers in the community would suﬃce. Men need not even have stayed in the settlement and could still roam about in pursuit of big game,43 while during the long dry season the whole community could continue to lead the nomadic life to which they were accustomed and forage wherever conditions were the most favorable.
Ceramics were accompanied by horticulture in the north and by sheepherding in the south. Although these innovations then spread toward each other in Angola, the earlier great divide between southern and northern foragers remained intact. Horticulture did not cross to the south and pastro-foraging was not adopted in the north, even though some southerners adopted goats and minor crops from the north, while some northerners raised a few sheep.
A Burnt-Out Case by Graham Greene