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MADAGASCAR -

THE REAR VIEW MIRROR

DeDe, our Talent Coordinator

In-Country Madagascar Recording Team

The process of time never ceases to amaze me. We prayed for the Madagascar Project for nearly 2 years before God cleared the way for us to proceed. We set a schedule that would take us out of the USA for 46 days. Jill and I have yet to set out on a new adventure either over confident or worry free. We have, however, always departed with the assurance that in each instance previously God has blessed, protected, and completed His work. Due to the structure of the Malagasy language, we were less than positive this would be a trouble free Project. We anticipated long sessions at the recording table agonizing to find the right word or phrase that would allow their language to bring a message clear and succinct for the millions of people across this elongated island.

 
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InterComm
PO Box 618
Winona Lake, IN 46590 USA
www.intercommedia.org
email -
lanejill@intercommedia.org
574-267-5774
 

 

INTERCOMM

Presents:

 

Zulu & Xosa Language

Recording Project in Johannesburg, South Africa

 

Johannesburg Team Leaders

 

TARGET RECORDING DATES:

Spring 2014

 

INTERCOMM,

PO Box 618, Winona Lake, IN 46590 USA,

Phone (574) 267-5774, Fax (574) 267-5876

email - lanejill@intercommedia.org

website - www.intercommedia.org

 

South Africa, the Country

South Africa is the richest and most industrialized country in Africa. The 28th largest economy in the world. It has a strong agricultural base and some of the world's largest non-petroleum minerals, a well diversified industrial economy with finance and tourism added to the mix. There is, however, a vast gap between rich and poor with 27% unemployment, perhaps higher.
 

History

 

Great Britain took over the Cape of Good Hope area in 1795, to prevent it from falling under control of the French First Republic, which had invaded the Dutch Republic. Given its standing interests in Australia and India, Great Britain wanted to use Cape Town as an interim port for its merchants' long voyages. The British returned Cape Town to the Dutch Batavian Republic in 1803, the Dutch East India Company having effectively gone bankrupt by 1795.

 

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