Jimma

What is Jimma known for?


documentary film

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the '''Boran''', are a pastoralist (Pastoralism) group living in southern Ethiopia (Oromia) and northern Kenya.


extremely diverse

and Bridge Corporation (CRBC) was the partner of Addis Ababa City Roads Authority (AACRA).

diverse, with each of Ethiopia's ethnic groups being associated with unique sounds. Some forms of traditional music are strongly influenced by folk music from elsewhere in the Horn of Africa, especially Somalia. However, Ethiopian religious music also has an ancient Christian element, traced to Yared, who lived during the reign of Gabra Masqal (Gabra Masqal of Axum). In northeastern Ethiopia, in Wollo, a Muslim musical form called manzuma developed. Sung


history quot

as a domestic flight to Jimma. By the end of 1946, four Skytrains (Douglas C-47 Skytrain) were incorporated into the fleet, and three more in 1947 to operate new international routes. Bombay, Nairobi and Port Sudan were added to the route network as international scheduled services in the late 1940s. Likewise, the company started operating charter flights to Jeddah during the Hajj season. '''Oromia''' (sometimes spelled '''Oromiya''' and spelled '''Oromiyaa''' in the Oromo language) is one of the nine ethnic divisions (Regions of Ethiopia) (''kililoch'') of Ethiopia. Covering 353,632 square kilometers stretching from the western border in an arc to the southwestern corner of the country, the 2007 census reported its population is at over twenty-seven million, making it the largest state in terms of both population and area. It includes the former Arsi Province along with portions of the former Bale (Bale Province, Ethiopia), Hararghe, Illubabor (Illubabor Province), Kaffa (Kaffa Province, Ethiopia), Shewa, Sidamo (Sidamo Province), and Welega (Welega Province) provinces. Its current capital is Addis Ababa ( align center JIM align center HAJM Aba Segud Airport align center -


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followers had imprisoned local small landowners, rich peasants and members of the local police force; this action led to further unrest, causing the Derg (the ruling junta (Military dictatorship)) to send a special delegation to Jimma, which sided with the local police. In the end, 24 students were killed, more arrested, and the local ''zemacha'' camps closed. Marina and David Ottaway, ''Ethiopia: Empire in Revolution'' (New York: Africana, 1978), p. 73f Days before


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the '''Boran''', are a pastoralist (Pastoralism) group living in southern Ethiopia (Oromia) and northern Kenya.


fierce resistance

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albums

, and Boston where he combined his jazz and Latin music interests with traditional Ethiopian music. Astatke led his band while playing vibraphone and conga drums—instruments that he introduced into Ethiopian popular music—as well as other percussion instruments, keyboards and organ (organ (music)). His albums focus primarily on instrumental music, and Astatke appears on all three known albums of instrumentals that were released during Ethiopia's Golden ’70s. ref name


national construction

and Bridge Corporation (CRBC) was the partner of Addis Ababa City Roads Authority (AACRA).


music

and Bridge Corporation (CRBC) was the partner of Addis Ababa City Roads Authority (AACRA).

diverse, with each of Ethiopia's ethnic groups being associated with unique sounds. Some forms of traditional music are strongly influenced by folk music from elsewhere in the Horn of Africa, especially Somalia. However, Ethiopian religious music also has an ancient Christian element, traced to Yared, who lived during the reign of Gabra Masqal (Gabra Masqal of Axum). In northeastern Ethiopia, in Wollo, a Muslim musical form called manzuma developed. Sung

in Amharic (Amharic language), manzuma has spread to Harar and Jimma, where it is now sung in the Oromo language. In the Ethiopian Highlands, traditional secular music is played by itinerant musicians called ''azmaris'', who are regarded with both suspicion and respect in Ethiopian society. - JIM HAJM Aba Segud Airport Jimma, Ethiopia - Soon afterwards, the carrier launched services to Aden and Djibouti (Djibouti (city)), as well

Jimma

'''Jimma''' ( . The town was the capital of Kaffa Province (Kaffa Province, Ethiopia) until the province was dissolved. Prior to the 2007 census, Jimma was reorganized administratively as a special Zone (Zones of Ethiopia).

Herbert S. Lewis states that in the early 1960s it was "the greatest market in all of southwestern Ethiopia. On a good day in the dry season it attracts up to thirty thousand people." Herbert S. Lewis, ''A Galla Monarchy: Jimma Abba Jifar, Ethiopia, 1830-1932'' (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1965), p. 56.

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