Author:Harry Johnston

From Wikisource
Jump to: navigation, search
Harry Hamilton Johnston
(1858–1927)
Sir Henry (Harry) Hamilton Johnston, G.C.M.G., K.C.B. was a British explorer, botanist and administrator, one of the key players in the "Scramble for Africa" that occurred at the end of the 19th century
This author wrote articles for the 1911 Encyclopædia Britannica.
Articles attributed to this author are designated in EB1911 by the initials "H. H. J."
Harry Hamilton Johnston

Works[edit]

  • The River Congo (1884)
  • The Kilema-Njaro Expedition (1886)
  • The History of a Slave (1889)
  • British Central Africa (1897)
  • The Colonization of Africa (1899)
  • The Uganda Protectorate (1902)
  • The Nile Quest: The Story of Exploration (1903)
  • Liberia (1906)
  • George Grenfell and the Congo (1908)
  • The Negro in the New World (1910)
  • The opening up of Africa (1911)
  • Pioneers in Canada (1912)
  • Pioneers in West Africa (1912)
  • Pioneers in India (1913)
  • Pioneers in Australasia (1913)
  • Phonetic Spelling (1913)
  • Pioneers in South Africa (1914)
  • Pioneers in Tropical America (1914)
  • Africa,” in The New Student's Reference Work, Chicago: F.E. Compton and Co. (1914) (contributor)
  • A Comparative Study of the Bantu and Semi-Bantu Languages (1919, 1922)
  • The Gay-Dombeys (1919) - a sequel to Dombey and Son by Charles Dickens
  • Mrs. Warren's Daughter (1920) -- a sequel to Mrs. Warren's Profession by George Bernard Shaw
  • The Backward Peoples and Our Relations with Them (1920)
  • The Story of my Life (1923) - autobiography
  • The Veneerings (1922) - a sequel to Our Mutual Friend by Charles Dickens

Encyclopaedia Britannica[edit]


Some or all works by this author are in the public domain in the United States because they were published before January 1, 1923.


The author died in 1927, so works by this author are also in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 80 years or less. Works by this author may also be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.