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Stolen days return: a case of the Aethiopian

Show simple item record Mthembu, Ntokozo Christopher 2017-11-10T10:42:02Z 2017-11-10T10:42:02Z 2007-09
dc.identifier.citation Ras Yada (2007). Stolen days return: a case of the Aethiopian/African Millennium 2000 en
dc.description.abstract This essay will attempt to scrutinise the pauperisation programmes that were been implemented by the Western empires and Arabian dynasties to Aethiopian land and her children. In doing so, the essay will briefly unravel how these colonialists forces occupied and eventually inserted their respective ideals. Lastly, it will highlight the significance of this ceremony in relation to the total liberation of the Aethiopia land. The essay will reveal the concept of millennium as it is defined as “a period of 1, 000 years especially of return Christ’s – Emperor Selassie I the First and Forever, as it was prophesised that he will reign on earth and that will be characterised by happiness – total emancipation and prosperity – self determination (Rev. 20:1-5)”. The Aethiopian Millennium comes after seven (7) years of western world millennium which was highly celebrated by the colonisers in their and in their colonies around globe. The past western millennium continued on the standards that were set by their earlier architects based on the Papal doctrines. So far, the western millennium has proven beyond reasonable doubt that really it was meant to enhance western values even in their respective colonies. The notion of colonies remains vibrant as ever as old days of Julius Caesar, where slave drivers were direct control not in nowadays where they have remote controlled leadership in their colonies through their well-trained assimilators. en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.subject Africa, millenium, new year, days, time, trustory en
dc.title Stolen days return: a case of the Aethiopian en
dc.title.alternative African Millennium 2000 en
dc.type Archival Material en
dc.description.department Sociology en

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