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The Ndzëëndzëv dispute concerned the Nso' people of western Cameroon, and had its origins in long-standing customs and personal mistrust within the offices of Fon [king] and Faay [councillor]. The dispute's roots can be traced back to the early 20th century. It developed into a perceived struggle for supremacy between the two offices, and was finally settled in 1968 after a period of negotiation.
Typescript account of the Ndzëëndzëv Dispute in Cameroon, by Faay Woo Lii Wong, 1999.
The papers were donated to the library by the author via Mrs. E.M. Chilver on 13th September 1999.Access Conditions
Bodleian reader's ticket required.Reproduction Restrictions
No reproduction or publication of papers without the author's permission. Contact the library in the first instance.
The library holds a card index of all manuscript collections in its reading room.
Wong | Faay Woo Lii | fl 1999 | researcher | Cameroon
Cameroon | Social life and customs