22 relations: Abdul Bokar Kan, Almami, Amadu III of Masina, Bamana Empire, El Hadj Umar Tall, Fula jihads, Gustave Borgnis-Desbordes, History of West Africa, Imamate of Futa Toro, Index of Mali-related articles, Jean-Marie Bayol, List of political entities in the 19th century, List of state leaders in the 19th century, Louis Brière de l'Isle, Marka people, Mungo Park (explorer), Nioro du Sahel, Paul Soleillet, Seku Amadu, Tidiani Tall, Torodbe, Toucouleur Empire.
Abdul Bokar Kan (died 1891) was the de facto ruler of the upper part of the Imamate of Futa Toro in the late nineteenth century.
Almami (Also: Almamy, Almani, Almany) is a title of West African Muslim rulers, used especially in the conquest states of the 19th century.
Amadu III of Masina (Aḥmad bin Aḥmad bin Aḥmad Lobbo, Āmadu mo Āmadu mo Āmadu Lobbo), also known as Amadu Amadu (1830 - 16 May 1862) was the third and last ruler of the theocratic Massina Empire (Diina of Hamdullahi) in the Inner Niger Delta, now the Mopti Region of Mali.
The Bamana Empire (also Bambara Empire or Ségou Empire) was a large West African state based at Ségou, now in Mali.
al-Hajj Umar ibn Sa'id al-Futi Tal (حاج عمر بن سعيد طعل), (c. 1794–1864 CE), Umar Saidou Tall, born in Futa Tooro, Senegambia, was a West African political leader, Islamic scholar, Tijani Sufi and Toucouleur military commander who founded a brief empire encompassing much of what is now Guinea, Senegal, and Mali.
The Fula or Fulani jihads, were a series of independent but loosely connected events across Africa between the late 18th century and European colonisation, in which Muslim Fulas took control of various parts of the region.
Gustave Borgnis-Desbordes (22 October 1839 – 18 July 1900) was a French general.
The history of West Africa began with the first human settlements around 4,000 BCE.
The Imamate of Futa Toro (1776-1861) was a pre-colonial West African theocratic state of the Fula-speaking people (Fulɓe and Toucouleurs) centered on the middle valley of the Senegal River.
Articles (arranged alphabetically) related to Mali include.
Jean-Marie Bayol (24 December 1849 – 3 October 1905) was a French army doctor, colonial administrator and politician.
This is a list of political entities that existed between 1801 and 1900.
;State leaders in the 18th century – State leaders: 1901–1950 – State leaders by year This is a list of state leaders in the 19th century (1801–1900) AD, such as the heads of state and heads of government.
Louis Alexandre Esprit Gaston Brière de l'Isle (24 June 1827 – 19 June 1897) was a French Army general who achieved distinction firstly as Governor of Senegal (1876–81), and then as general-in-chief of the Tonkin Expeditionary Corps during the Sino-French War (August 1884–April 1885).
The Marka (also Marka Dafing, Meka, or Maraka) people are a Soninke people of northwest Mali.
Mungo Park (11 September 1771 – 1806) was a Scottish explorer of West Africa.
Nioro du Sahel often referred to as simply Nioro is a town and urban commune in the Kayes Region of western Mali, 241 km from the city of Kayes.
Paul Soleillet (29 April 1842 – 10 September 1886) was a French explorer in West Africa and Ethiopia.
Seku Amadu (Seeku Aamadu; Shaykh Aḥmadu bin Muḥammadu Lobbo; Cheikhou Amadou or Sékou Amadou) (c. 1776 – 20 April 1845) was the Fulbe founder of the Massina Empire (Diina of Hamdullahi) in the Inner Niger Delta, now the Mopti Region of Mali.
Tidiani Tall (c.1840 – 1888) succeeded his uncle, El Hadj Umar Tall, as head of the Toucouleur Empire following Umar's 1864 death near Bandiagara.
The Torodbe (singular Torodo; also called Turudiyya, Banu Toro) were Muslim clerics who were active in the Western Sudan region of Africa from the 17th century.
The Toucouleur Empire (also known as the Tijaniyya Jihad state or the Segu Tukulor) (1861–1890) was founded in the mid-nineteenth century by El Hadj Umar Tall of the Toucouleur people, in part of present-day Mali.