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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Arabid race was an historical term used by ethnologists during the late 19th century and early 20th century in an attempt to categorize an historically perceived racial division between peoples of Semitic ethnicities and peoples of other ethnicities. The term "Arabid Race" was used in the late nineteenth, and early twentieth centuries, but has been considered significantly outdated in the years since. [1]

In the early 20th century, Charles Gabriel Seligman described his perception of the occurrence of the "Arabid Race" in the Sudan region:

In the Sudan area, classic Arabid types can be found among the Kababish and certain other Arabic-speaking desert tribes collectively known as Sudanese Arabs. Here, they often occur in solution with the local Hamitic Mediterranean type, which was the morphological taxon to which belonged the A-Group, C-Group and Meroitic culture makers, among certain other early populations in the region. Elsewhere, Arabid elements fuse with the Negroid type of the region's indigenous Nilo-Saharan speakers, the Nilotes, thereby producing an Afro-Arab hybrid type.[2]


See also

References

  1. ^ John R. Baker (1974). Race. New York and London: Oxford University Press. p. 625. ISBN 978-0-936396-04-0.
  2. ^ Seligmann, C. G. (July 1913). "Some Aspects of the Hamitic Problem in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan". The Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland. 43: 593–705. doi:10.2307/2843546. JSTOR 2843546.
This page was last edited on 9 October 2020, at 16:27
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