Algerian writer André M. Diderot (1798-1866) used the word “Afrique” in a French novel in 1856.
This has been the first usage of the word since the French Revolution.
The French have since then used “Afri”, which means “freedom”, and the word has been synonymous with the French Republic.
In English, the word is spelled “Africa” or “Africas”.
“Afria” was the French term for Algeria, a term used by British Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
The word “Arab” came into use in the 1800s to describe African immigrants to the US.
In the 1920s, “Arabia” became the name of the newly-formed French Republic, which was formed in a coup in France by French nationalists in 1911.
“Arabi” came to be used to describe Algerians, and in the 1990s, it was used as the name for the country of Algeria.
The term “Afrika” came about in the 1930s when the French historian Philippe Brouilette, who was born in Algeria, wrote a book called The Arab People.
It describes the country’s people and places, including the history of the French Empire, as well as its history of slavery and the rise of fascism.
He used the term “African” as the title of the book, and the book became a bestseller in France.
Brouillet also wrote a novel called Algiers (1930).
“Afrikaner” was coined by German writer Karl Heinrich Hesse (1870-1953), and the term was first used by US writer and critic James Baldwin (1899-1974).
In his book The Black Plague (1940), Baldwin called the “African American” people “the most malignant element of the human race”.
In 2000, the Oxford English Dictionary said the word was first recorded in the US in 1895.
“African”, “Afro-American”, and “Afropolitan” have been popular in Europe and in Australia, but they are still used in the UK, and have not been used since.
The “Afra” was also used as a derogatory term in the United States in the 1940s.
A British journalist, Harry B. Johnson, was arrested in 1939 and sentenced to life in prison for reporting on the war crimes of the Nazi regime.
Johnson was the author of The Battle of Afrika (1939), and The Black War (1941), which was published in 1948.
He was killed in prison by an American agent.
The Oxford English Corpus says “Afrian” is from the Old Arabic root meaning “from the West”.
“Arabian” is the French word for “African”.
The French-born novelist and poet Jacques Rancière (1880-1954) wrote in 1930 that he “would rather die than live with the Afrikaners” in Algeria.
In 1939, the Algerian government declared independence from France.
Algeria was the last country in North Africa to fall to the Nazis.
Algeria is currently part of a United Nations-brokered agreement on partition of the country.
The Algerian president, Abdelaziz Bouteflika, and his government have refused to recognise Israel as a Jewish state.
“AFRICA” was used to refer to the African nation.
“Algeria” is also used to denote a region of South Africa.
“The African diaspora” was created in the 1980s as an international organisation of mostly former colonial and apartheid South Africans, including Afrikans, Ethiopians, Lesothoans, Malay-Ethiopians, Moroccans and other groups.
The organisation includes a small group of African and international students.
It is also a member of the International Association for the Study of Black History and Culture, the World Federation of the Black African and African diases, the National Association of the African National Congress, the African Students Association, the Association of African Women, the Black Caribbean Association, and a few other organisations.
“Barefoot” is a term coined by journalist and author Richard Price (1902-2008), to describe the poverty of the working-class communities of the north-east of England, including those in London and Bristol.
Price was the lead writer of the 1995 book Barefoot: The Great Underground Railway in Britain.
In a 2011 interview, Price said that “barefoot” was an insult for working- class people, saying: “It’s not a term of abuse.
It’s a term that people are saying about themselves.
You’re a barefoot bum.”
The Oxford Oxford Dictionary defines “barefooted” as “working-class”.
“Algérie” means “African land” in French. “Afrin”