Libreville Gabon Culture
The Central African country of Gabon has become one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world in recent years, with a population of around 1.5 million people.
Gabon is located near the equator and is dissected by Gabon south of the capital Libreville. The population of the country is estimated at 1.5 million people. The country borders the Republic of Congo, Central African Republic, Cameroon and Ivory Coast. The Ntem River is crossed by a series of bridges, the main crossing being between N'Dende in Gabon and Doussala in Congo. In addition to crossing the NTem River, it also crosses the Niger, an important source of oil and gas.
Once there, you will not suffer the inconvenience of Gabon being in the same time zone as London, which it is, but in a different one.
There are also Africans from other countries who have come to Gabon to find work, but there are also a large number of them. Add in the expensive domestic flights that have to be taken and you see the difference in the quality of life between the two countries and the lack of jobs. Migration from Africa to the country has also increased, particularly from Africa and West Africa, particularly East Africa.
Gabon is one of the least populated countries in the world with an estimated population of 1,545,255. Gabon, where this city is located, is located in the northwest of Equatorial Guinea, although it has been designated as part of northwest Gabon.
In 1910 Gabon became part of Equatorial Guinea, a federation that survived until 1959, and in 1910 became a member of the African Union (an independent state - state within the United Nations). In the 1920s, the area regained its independence under the leadership of President Francois Mitterrand and his successor, President Charles de Gaulle. In 1910 Gabon became part of the Republic of Equatorial Guinea (which was founded in 1959). In 2010, it becomes one of four member states - states of an independent state - in Africa that survived the Federation until 1959.
At the end of the 19th century, France became a colonial power in Gabon and remained heavily involved in political and economic affairs until its independence in 1960. French logging interests have been channeled into the country's development, as well as into the construction of roads, railways, and other infrastructure. French interests were crucial in selecting Gabon's future leadership after independence.
In the 18th century Gabon, a Myenian kingdom known as Orungu, was formed, trading heavily with the Europeans. In 1885, the French invaded and took control of the area, and Franceville began in 1875 as "Gabon." Bantu groups were selected to inhabit the city, but some of them had lived in what is now Gabon when France officially occupied it in 1885.
With the exception of the Fang, all Gabon's ethnic groups came to Gabon as myenas, but were born as Bantu. For example, Fang live in the northern part of Franceville and in the south and centre of Libreville.
While the music of the Democratic Republic of Congo and Cameroon is better known, Gabon also claims a variety of musical styles, such as folk. Gabon also enjoys a wide range of ethnic music, from traditional music to traditional dance and folk music.
The French colonial administration reported at the end of the 19th century that a major outbreak of trypanosomiasis in Gabon had led to the deaths of more than 100,000 people, most of them women and children. French culture influenced the country's urban culture, such as the presence of a large number of restaurants, shops and hotels.
Although the iboga was found in the forests of Gabon, not much is known about where exactly it was discovered. It is said that the pygmies of Gabon discovered it in a forest near the town of Libreville at the end of the 19th century, during the reign of King Louis XIV of France.
The BP shows the age of the iboga and its presence in Gabon in the late Stone Age and suggests that there is a strong correlation between the discovery and migration of Neolithic cultures from Africa to Africa. What began as a late Stone Age, with the arrival of Homo erectus in Africa some 2,000 years ago, ended when Neolithic culture migrated from Cameroon to Gabon and the coast of Congo.
The Bantu and Gabon Pygmies have lived in harmony for centuries, and their freedom and true cultural diversity embody a life of peace and constant movement of faces. As in many African countries, Gabon's borders do not correspond to the borders between ethnic groups, but to the ethnic groups of the country. The African woman, who comprises all ethnic groups, is buried in the cultural and religious traditions of a changing Gabonese with a diverse and diverse history and culture.