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17. 39. Ibid. 40. David Robinson, Muslim Societies in African History (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004), p. 27. 41. , p. 39. 42. , p. 42. 43. Ibid. 44. Hull, Modern Africa, p. 233. 45. Cruise O’Brien, Symbolic Confrontations, p. 178. 46. Ibid. 47. Nicholas Awde and Putros Samano, The Arabic Language (London: Saqi Books, 1986), p. 14. 48. Ibid. 49. Viola Shafik, Arab Cinema (Cairo: The University of Cairo Press, 1998), p. 83. 50. Kenneth W. ), The Marabout and the Muse: New Approaches to Islam in African Fiction (Portsmouth, NH and London: Heinemann and James Curry, 1996), p.

192. 44. Ibid. 45. , p. 193. 46. Khayati, Cinémas arabes, pp. 77–87. 47. Mouny Berrah, ‘Algerian Cinema and National Identity’, in Arasoughly, Screens of Life, p. 64. 48. The script of this rarely shown film has been published: René Vautier, Afrique 50 (Paris: Editions Paris Expérimental, 2001). 49. René Vautier, Caméra citroyenne (Rennes: Éditions Apogées, 1998), p. 156. 50. Lotfi Maherzi, Le Cinéma algérien: Institutions, imaginaire, idéologie (Algiers: SNED, 1980), p. 62. 51. ), France-Algérie: Images d’une guerre (Paris: Institut du Monde Arabe, 1992), pp.

29 Egypt The second African film industry in existence at the time of independence in the Maghreb and Sub-Saharan Africa was that in Egypt, which also had a very different political and economic history from that of its neighbours. Notionally independent since 1922 – though with British dominance persisting from 1882 until the 1952 military coup against King Farouk – Egypt had a history of industrial development going back to the early part of the nineteenth century, when, as Tom Kemp points out, Mohamed Ali ‘initiated a state programme, designed to strengthen the economy of his country, not unlike that of Peter the Great in Russia a century before’.

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