Describe the nature of the early African-European contact.
At first, the relations between the Europeans and Africans centered primarily on the trade of items such as gold, ivory, cloth and guns. Then things took a turn for the worse when trade turned to from gold, ivory, cloth and guns to humans.
What is meant by enslavement?
Enslavements is the making slaves of your captives or forcibly dispossessing an owner of property (people).
How did the plantation system make slavery a lucrative business?
The plantation made slavery a lucrative business because slavery anchored merchant capitalism. The slaves enriched planters of cotton, tobacco, indigo, and sugar.
What part did racism play in the treatment of the enslaved Africans?
The enslave Africans were not seen as people and therefore they were treated harshly. They were only seen as profitable property. There culture and religion were all ignored.
By what means did African American slaves seek survival and liberations?
African American slaves sought survival and liberation by escaping from the plantation and setting up their own colony in hard to navigate areas such an mountains and swamps.
How did Africans resist slavery?
Africans resisted slavery by revolting and holding on to their culture from their homeland. .~ African Guardians, European Slave Ships, and the Changing Dynamics of Power in the Early Modern Atlantic, Stephanie E. Smallwood (155.20 K) ... African Guardians, European Slave Ships, and the Changing Dynamics of Power in the Early ... ... Stephanie E. Smallwood ... ... POWER was nowhere more precariously held in the early modern Atlantic than aboard a slave ... ... 160; Slave ships were distinguished from other ... ... 160; If naked physical force was a resource captains needed, it ... [search builder]
The William and Mary Quarterly, 59:1.
10.~ Rural Capitalism in Iron Country: Staffing a Forest Factory, 1808–1815, Thomas M. Doerflinger (164.49 K) ... Rural Capitalism in Iron Country: Staffing a Forest Factory, 1808–1815 ... ... Thomas M. Doerflinger ... ... HERE come Jacob ... ... Emons and Joseph Camp, both "very drunk." Perched on four-horse ... ... wagons, they are carting loads of corn to Martha Furnace from a ... [search builder]
Journal of Social History, 39:4.
11.~ Symbolic Conflicts, Deadly Consequences: Fights Between Italians and Blacks in Western Sao Paulo, 1888-1914, Karl Monsma (153.22 K) ... SYMBOLIC CONFLICTS, DEADLY CONSEQUENCES: FIGHTS BETWEEN ITALIANS AND ... ... By Karl Monsma ... ... Universidade do Vale do Rio dos Sinos ... ... In early October, 1891, José Rodrigues de ... ... 160; On another São Carlos plantation two years later, at an ... [search builder]
Journal of Social History, 41:3.
12.~ Section II Family Life and Emotion: Creativity Under Constraint: Enslaved Afro-Brazilian Families in Brazil's Cacao Area, 1870-1890, Mary Ann Mahony (162.44 K) ... 160;SECTION IIFAMILY LIFE AND EMOTION ... ... CREATIVITY UNDER CONSTRAINT: ENSLAVED AFRO-BRAZILIAN FAMILIES IN BRAZIL'S CACAO AREA, 1870 ... ... By Mary Ann Mahony ... ... Central Connecticut State University ... ... On the nineteenth of August, 1889, freed man José Pedro de Calasans "humbly and ... [search builder]
The William and Mary Quarterly, 64:2.
13.~ The 1701 "Act for the better ordering of Slaves": Reconsidering the History of Slavery in Proprietary South Carolina, L. H. Roper (96.08 K) ... The 1701 "Act for the better ordering of Slaves": Reconsidering the History of Slavery in ... ... ON August 28, 1701, the leaders of South Carolina paused in the latest chapter of their ... ... Figure IFirst page of the rediscovered manuscript of "An Act for the better ordering ... ... 160; By the dawn of the eighteenth century, South Carolina had ... ... 160; Indeed the need to control and preserve the Indian ... [search builder]
The William and Mary Quarterly, 63:4.
14.~ Gilbert Imlay and the Triangular Trade, Wil...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document