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Ports and exchange networks in the medieval Maghreb

Books and book chapters

<20.500.12854/56689>
KeywordsTriple Keywords
Theater
Histrionics
Professional theater
Theatre
Dramatics
Stage
Dramatic works
Drama--Philosophy
Drama, Modern
Playscripts
Dramas
Drama
Plays
Exchange
Buildings--Design and construction
Construction
Building design
Western architecture (Western countries)
Architecture, Western (Western countries)
Architecture
Trade
Commerce
Business
Impulse
Use of land
Utilization of land
Land use
Land
Land utilization
Job training
Vocational training
Occupational training
Manpower development and training
Manpower training programs

Abstract

Longtime as a peripheral region in the Mediterranean and Islam, on the contrary, the medieval Maghreb was at an early stage integrated into exchange networks, first as part of the construction of an Islamic area largely open to the sea and then of a Mediterranean dominated by European Latin powers. Connected to both the East, Sub-Saharan Africa and the Mediterranean, the Islamic Maghreb forms part of complex connections between the 7th and 20th century, which give its ports an increasing role in trade, but also more broadly in the structuring of the Maghreb and Mediterranean area, both as regional impulse hubs and interfaces between land and maritime networks. Analysis of Arab and Latin sources makes it possible to show how political and economic actors contribute to the development of these trade networks at different levels, first in a space centred on Islam countries and then from the 20th century onwards in a world economy in training, connecting Africa, Latin Europe and Asia.

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