Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1866 - 1956) was a British foreign service officer who held a series of colonial administrative positions in Mozambique, Liberia and Central Africa.
Wild Game In Zambezia by Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1914) is an account of the many species of wild animal in the Mozambique and Malawi area of Africa which were available to the game hunter. It is illustrated with anecdotes but apparently is intended to be instructional. Free eBook
Portuguese East Africa: The History, Scenery And Great Game of Manica and Sofala by Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1906). The author was the British Consul for the districts of Mozambique and Zambezia and for the territory of Manica and Sofala, all very rich game areas. Includes chapters on 'Flora, Fauna, Birds, Insect, Reptiles', 'Big Game - Lion, Leopard, Elephant, Rhinoceros, Hippotamus, Buffalo', 'Guns and Ammunition, Camp Equipment and Necessaries.' Free eBook
The Republic Of Liberia: Being A General Description Of The Negro Republic With Its History, Commerce, Agriculture, Flora, Fauna, And Present Methods Of Administration by Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1920) is a classic study of this African republic. Free eBook
Africa As I Have Known It: Nyasaland, East Africa, Liberia, Senegal by Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1929) are the first-hand reminiscences of his many years in Africa. Told in a conversational style, the book covers many aspects of life under British rule in the region. From a brief history to the flora and fauna of the region (including an encounter with a crocodile), to descriptions of slavery, marriage, dress and ornament, birth customs and dance.
Zambezia: A General Description Of The Valley Of The Zambezi River, From Its Delta To The River Aroangwa, With Its History, Agriculture, Flora, Fauna And Ethnography by Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1910) Free eBook
Nyasaland In The Nineties And Other Recollections by Reginald Charles Fulke Maugham (1935) is a warm, light-hearted, observant account of expatriate life in Blantyre, Nyasaland (British Central Africa) in the 1890s.