Between the British invasion of 1882 and the emergence of the first nationalist parties in 1907, Egypt’s foreign resident communities were among the country’s most influential social groups. This chapter focuses on the role of Egypt’s largest and possibly most powerful foreign resident community, the Greeks, with particular emphasis on their relationship to the British occupation during Lord Cromer’s term as proconsul from 1883 to 1907.
|Title of host publication||The Long 1890s in Egypt: Colonial Quiescence, Subterranean Resistance|
|Editors||M. Booth, A. Gorman|
|Place of Publication||Edinburgh|
|Publisher||Edinburgh University Press|
|Publication status||Published - 2014|
Kazamias, A. (2014). Cromer's assault on 'internationalism': British colonialism and the Greeks of Egypt, 1882-1907. In M. Booth, & A. Gorman (Eds.), The Long 1890s in Egypt: Colonial Quiescence, Subterranean Resistance (pp. 253-283). Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.