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Kwame Nkrumah

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Kwame Nkrumah
Naaŋɔmale Demese
Country of citizenshipGold Coast Colony, Ghana Demese
Name in native languageKwame Nkrumah Demese
Given nameKwame Demese
Family nameNkrumah Demese
Date of birth21 Sakutega 1909 Demese
Place of birthNkroful Demese
Date of death27 Dawalega 1972 Demese
Place of deathBucharest Demese
Manner of deathnatural causes Demese
Cause of deathskin cancer, prostate cancer Demese
Place of burialKwame Nkrumah Mausoleum, Ankara, Nkroful Demese
Spouse Demese
ChildGamal Nkrumah, Samia Nkrumah, Sekou Nkrumah Demese
Native languageFante Demese
Languages spoken, written or signedAkan, Nzema, Fante, English Demese
Occupationpolitician, writer, diplomat, lecturer Demese
Educated atLincoln University, London School of Economics and Political Science, University of Pennsylvania Graduate School of Education, Achimota School, Lincoln University Demese
Honorific suffixPrivy Council of the United Kingdom Demese
Work locationElmina, Axim Demese
Member of political partyConvention People's Party, United Gold Coast Convention Demese
Candidacy in election1960 Ghanaian presidential election Demese
Religion or worldviewChristianity Demese
Partner in business or sportDavid Wilberforce Kwami Dawson Demese
Participant inConference on Africa Demese
Military rankfield marshal Demese
Notable workAfrica Must Unite Demese
Member ofPhi Beta Sigma Demese
Award receivedLenin Peace Prize, Knight Grand Cross with Collar of the Order of Merit of the Italian Republic, Order of the Companions of O. R. Tambo, Collar of the Order of the White Lion, Grand Cross of the Order of Polonia Restituta Demese
Ghana Place Names URL Demese

Kwame Nkrumah

Birth and Education[demese | demesego zia]

Return to Gold Coast[demese | demesego zia]

Ghana Independence[demese | demesego zia]

Ghana's leader (1957–1966)[demese | demesego zia]

Political developments and presidential election[demese | demesego zia]

Opposition to tribalism[demese | demesego zia]

Increased power of the Convention People's Party[demese | demesego zia]

Kwame Nkrumah Tuuma Tuuma[demese | demesego zia]

  • "Negro History: European Government in Africa", The Lincolnian, 12 April 1938, p. 2 (Lincoln University, Pennsylvania) – see Special Collections and Archives, Lincoln University Archived 17 August 2009 at the Wayback Machine[1]
  • Ghana: The Autobiography of Kwame Nkrumah (1957). ISBN 0-901787-60-4[2]
  • Africa Must Unite (1963). ISBN 0-901787-13-2[3]
  • African Personality (1963)[4]

De essence of neo-colonialism be say de State wey be subject to ein be, for theory inside, independent wey e get all de outwards trappings for international sovereignty. For reality inside e be ein economic system den thus ein political policy wey outside direct am. — 

  • Neo-Colonialism, the Last Stage of Imperialism (1965)
  • Axioms of Kwame Nkrumah (1967). ISBN 0-901787-54-X
  • African Socialism Revisited (1967)
  • Challenge of the Congo (1967)
  • Voice From Conakry (1967). ISBN 90-17-87027-3
  • Dark Days in Ghana (1968). ISBN 0-7178-0046-6
  • Handbook of Revolutionary Warfare (1968) – first introduction of Pan-African pellet compass. ISBN 0-7178-0226-4
  • Consciencism: Philosophy and Ideology for De-Colonisation (1970). ISBN 0-901787-11-6
  • Class Struggle in Africa (1970). ISBN 0-901787-12-4
  • The Struggle Continues (1973). ISBN 0-901787-41-8
  • I Speak of Freedom (1973). ISBN 0-901787-14-0
  • Revolutionary Path (1973). ISBN 978-0-901787-22-4

Viisegɔ Lɔgerɔ[demese | demesego zia]

  1. Bontemps, Arna (20 April 2017). "Lincoln and the Negro". University of Illinois Press. 1. doi:10.5406/illinois/9780252037696.003.0005.
  2. Nkrumah, Kwame (2002). Ghana: the autobiography of Kwame Nkrumah (Africa's 100 best books ed.). London: Panaf. ISBN 0-901787-60-4. OCLC 6567302.
  3. Nkrumah, Kwame (1963). Africa must unite. London: Panaf ISBN 0-901787-13-2. OCLC 6567302.
  4. Mead, Margeret (1963). Technique & personality. Museum of Primitive Art. OCLC 603547274.