Scholarly and Creative Activities Directory

Salim Faraji, PhD.

Title: Professor, Africana Studies

Department: Africana Studies

Office: LCH B310
Phone Extension: x2402
Email Username: sfaraji

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Articles & Chapters

  • “King Silko and the Roots of Nubian Christianity: A Reappraisal of the Post-Meroitic Period. Rethinking Cultural Hybridity and Multiple Religious Identities,” Beitrage zur Sudanforschung – Band 10 2009  
  • “Kush and Rome on the Egyptian Southern Frontier: Where Barbarians Worshipped as Romans and Romans Worshipped as Barbarians,” Shifting Frontiers in Late Antiquity VI: Romans, Barbarians and the Roman World,Proceedings from the Eighth Annual Shifting Frontiers in Late Antiquity Conference (Forthcoming)  
  • “Revisiting and Reconsidering AFRICOM under the Obama Administration: The Case of Ghana,Ghanaweb July 12, 2009
  • “The Obama Administration: Revisiting and Reconsidering AFRICOM,” The Journal of Pan African Studies Vol. 2, no. 9 March (2009) 
  • “Breaking With Tradition: Why Two Young African American Professors Support Barack Obama,” Black Commentator (Jan/2008, No. 261)
  • “Slavery and Religion in America: Africa’s Unsung Legacy,” Sacred History Magazine (Jan/Feb 2007). 
  • “A Disproportionate Legacy: From Slavery to Sovereignty in America; A Critical Reflection on the 140th Anniversary of the 13th Amendment,” Black Leadership Forum Newsletter (February, 2006).  
  • “Walking Back to Go Forward,” Black Religion After the Million Man March. (Maryknoll: Orbis, 1998).
  • "You Are: An African Prayer,” Journal of Religious Thought, Howard University School of Divinity (Summer/Fall 1995).  
  •  Prospective: “Kingship and the Origins of Christianity in Ancient Nubia” Feminist & Post-Colonial Perspectives of African Religions: Essays in Honor of Kathleen Wicker, eds. Musa W. Dube & Althea Spencer Miller 
  • Prospective: “Ancient Egyptian Process Thought: Toward a Philosophy of Sovereignty; Mapping New Terrains for Black Theology,” Going through Changes: Black Religion Scholars on Process Thought, ed. Monica A. Coleman

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