Thought and practice in African philosophy

  • E.F. Mkhwanazi fmkhwanazi@hotmail.com
  • M.B. Ramose University of South Africa, Pretoria, South Africa
Keywords: African philosophy, approaches and methodologies

Abstract

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Author Biographies

E.F. Mkhwanazi , fmkhwanazi@hotmail.com

E.F. Mkhwanazi teaches Philosophy at the University of South Africa.

M.B. Ramose, University of South Africa, Pretoria, South Africa

M.B. Ramose is the Head of the Department of Philosophy at the University of South Africa, Pretoria.

References

Asante, Kete Molefi. 1991. The Afrocentric Idea in Education. Journal of Negro Education 60: 170-179. Hudson-Weems, Clenora. Africana Womanism. 2003. In Ama Mazama (ed.). The Afrocentric Paradigm. Asmara: Africa World Press, 153-163.

Mandani, Mahmood. 1999. There can be no African Renaissance without an African focused intelligentia. In William Malegapuru Makgoba (ed). African Renaissance. Cape Town: Tafelberg; Johannesburg: Mafube Publishers, 125-134.

O’Brien, David J. & Shannon, Thomas A. (eds). 1995. Catholic Social Thought: The Documentary Heritage. Maryknoll, New York: Orbis Books, 12-39.

Oyeronke, Oyewumi. 1997. The Invention of Women: Making an African sense of Western Gender Discourses. Minneapolis, London: University of Minnesota Press.

Ramose, M. B. 2002a. African Philosophy Through Ubuntu. Harare: Mond Books.

———. 2002b2. “African renaissance”: A northbound gaze. In P.H. Coetzee & A.P.J. Roux (eds.). Philosophy from Africa. Oxford: University Press, 600-610.

Soros, George. 1998. The Crisis of Global Capitalism: Open Society Endangered. London: Little Brown.

Wiredu, Kwasi. 1991. On Defining African Philosophy. In Serequeberhan, Tsenay (ed.). African Philosophy: The Essential Readings. New York: Paragon House.
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Published
2019-11-14
Section
Review articles