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Posts Tagged ‘writers’

Editorial: Tuck Magazine 2016

    Tuck Magazine had a record breaking 2016, publishing an increased number of articles as each month progressed, easily surpassing the achievements of the year before.

Early African Historians’ Writings Before 1945: Precursors of Modern African Historiography

By Durodola Tosin This essay intends to examine the ways by which the early African historians’ writings before 1945 could be considered precursors of modern African historiography. We examine four early African historians – Carl Reindorf of Ghana, Sir Apolo Kagwa of Uganda, Jacob Egharevba of Benin and Samuel Johnson of Nigeria, their works, writings and […]

Poetry Pubs, Hubs and the State !

  By Mbizo Chirasha Like Zimbabwe, most states in Africa are endowed with creative acumen and literary prowess. Zimbabwe, the country north of the Limpopo and south of the Zambezi, exudes both talent and natural endowment, while the country is faced with unending political paradoxes, social and economic ironies.

GRIFTERS OF THE WORD: PLAGIARISM, POETRY AND TUCK

          Oxford Dictionary Plagiarism noun [mass noun] the practice of taking someone else’s work or ideas and passing them off as one’s own. Tuck is no longer a virgin. We lost our innocence earlier this year, courtesy of plagiarist David R. Morgan