Mocha, Yemen

What is Mocha, Yemen known for?


432

eventually took him to south-central India (Deccan Plateau). Unlike most slaves sold from Ethiopia, Pankhurst, Richard. ''The Ethiopian Borderlands: Essays in Regional History from Ancient Times to the End of the 18th Century'' (Asmara, Eritrea: Red Sea Press, 1997), pp.432 Emery Van Donzel, "Primary and Secondary Sources for Ethiopian Historiography. The Case of Slavery and Slave-Trade in Ethiopia," in Claude Lepage, ed., ''Études éthiopiennes'', vol I


business amp'

. Even after other sources of coffee were found, ''Mocha'' beans (Mocha coffee bean) (also called ''Sanani'' or ''Mocha Sanani'' beans, meaning ''from Sana'a'') continued to be prized for their distinctive flavor—and remain so even today. File:Mocha Dapper


business amp

. Even after other sources of coffee were found, ''Mocha'' beans (Mocha coffee bean) (also called ''Sanani'' or ''Mocha Sanani'' beans, meaning ''from Sana'a'') continued to be prized for their distinctive flavor—and remain so even today. File:Mocha Dapper


large open

this desire, some coffee was aged in large open-sided warehouses at port for six or more months in an attempt to simulate the effects of a long sea voyage before it was shipped to Europe. Coffee was introduced into India through the Chikkamagaluru district when the first coffee crop was grown in the Baba Budan Giri Hills (Baba Budan Giri Range) during 1670 AD. According to the article Origins of Coffee (Origins of coffee), the saint Baba Budan on his


478

: www.archive.org stream orientalcommerce01milb#page 96 mode 2up chapter Mocha * *


title commercial

London author Josiah Conder authorlink Josiah Conder (editor and author) publication-date 1834 chapterurl http: www.archive.org stream dictionaryofgeog00cond#page 430 mode 2up chapter Mocha * ;Published in the 20th century *


writing

: archive.org stream encyclopaediabri18chisrich#page 650 mode 2up title Mokha * Category:Populated places in Ta'izz Governorate Category:Port cities and towns of the Red Sea Category:World Digital Library related Difficulties arise when transliteration or transcription (Transcription (linguistics)) between writing systems

is required. Some well-known places have well-established names in other languages and writing systems, such as ''Russia'' or ''Rußland'' for Росси́я, but in other cases a system of transliteration or transcription is required. Even in the former case, the exclusive use of an exonym may be unhelpful for the map user. It will not be much use for an English user of a map of Italy to show Livorno ''only'' as "Leghorn" when road signs and railway timetables show it as "Livorno"

are based on relating written symbols to one another, while transcription is the attempt to spell in one language the phonetic sounds of another. Chinese writing is now usually converted to the Latin alphabet through the Pinyin phonetic transcription systems. Other systems were used in the past, such as Wade-Giles, resulting in the city being spelled ''Beijing'' on newer English maps and ''Peking'' on older ones. A census in 1723 showed that out of a total population 1,110, some 610 were


jeddah

that Niebuhr join a scientific expedition being mounted by Frederick V of Denmark to Egypt, Arabia and Syria. Niebuhr studied mathematics for a year and a half before the expedition set out, and also managed to acquire some knowledge of Arabic (Arabic language). The expedition sailed in January 1761, and, landing at Alexandria, ascended the Nile. Proceeding to Suez, from where Niebuhr made a visit to Mount Sinai, in October 1762 the expedition sailed to Jeddah

to the entire coastline from the Gulf of Aqaba to the Bab el Mandeb Strait but it more often refers only to its southern half, starting just south of Jeddah and running parallel to Asir and Yemen. Unlike the inland regions, it is made up of sand dunes and plains and is largely arid except for a few oases (oasis). Important urban centers of the region include Al Hudaydah, Mocha (Mocha, Yemen), and Zabid in Yemen and Jizan, Al-Qunfudhah, and Al Lith in Saudi Arabia. Most of the Tihama coastline is hazardous to approaching vessels, and harbors are therefore few and far between, especially in the northern half.


coffee

Yemeni pronunciation: ) is a port city on the Red Sea coast of Yemen. Until Aden and Hodeida eclipsed it in the 19th century, Mocha was the principal port for Yemen's capital Sana'a. Overview Mocha is famous for being the major marketplace for coffee from the 15th century until the early 18th century

. Even after other sources of coffee were found, ''Mocha'' beans (Mocha coffee bean) (also called ''Sanani'' or ''Mocha Sanani'' beans, meaning ''from Sana'a'') continued to be prized for their distinctive flavor—and remain so even today. File:Mocha Dapper

English, Dutch, French and Danish East India companies maintained factories at Mocha, which remained a major emporium and coffee exporting port until the early 18th. century. In August 1800 ''Phoenix (Phoenix (1785))'' visited. William Moffat, her captain, took the opportunity to prepare a chart of the mouth of the Red Sea. In December 1820, HMS ''Topaze'' (French frigate Étoile (1813)) and ships and troops belonging to the British East India Company attacked the North


current local

disgruntled with the rule of Muhammad Ali of Egypt. The "rebels" consisted of a leader, Turkie ben al Mas, and people from throughout Arabia. At present, Mocha is no longer utilized as a major trade route and the current

local economy is largely based upon fishing and small amounts of tourism. The village of Mocha was officially relocated '') is a narrow coastal region of Arabia on the Red Sea. It is currently divided between Saudi Arabia and Yemen. In a broad sense, Tihamah refers to the entire coastline from the Gulf of Aqaba to the Bab el Mandeb Strait but it more often refers only to its southern half, starting just south of Jeddah and running parallel to Asir and Yemen. Unlike the inland regions, it is made up of sand dunes and plains and is largely arid except for a few oases (oasis). Important urban centers of the region include Al Hudaydah, Mocha (Mocha, Yemen), and Zabid in Yemen and Jizan, Al-Qunfudhah, and Al Lith in Saudi Arabia. Most of the Tihama coastline is hazardous to approaching vessels, and harbors are therefore few and far between, especially in the northern half.

Mocha, Yemen

'''Mocha''' or '''Mokha''' ( ) is a port city on the Red Sea coast of Yemen. Until Aden and Hodeida eclipsed it in the 19th century, Mocha was the principal port for Yemen's capital Sana'a.

Search by keywords:


Copyright (C) 2015-2017 PlacesKnownFor.com
Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017