Last edited by Dokazahn
Tuesday, February 11, 2020 | History

8 edition of The Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States (New Approaches to the Americas) found in the catalog.

The Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States (New Approaches to the Americas)

  • 189 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Cambridge University Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Slavery & emancipation,
  • Social history,
  • c 1800 to c 1900,
  • World - General,
  • History,
  • History - General History,
  • History: World,
  • Brazil,
  • Cuba,
  • USA,
  • Caribbean & West Indies - Cuba,
  • Latin America - South America,
  • Slavery,
  • History / World,
  • United States

  • The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages328
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL7752300M
    ISBN 100521694108
    ISBN 109780521694100

    Their roles on larger estates also included working in boiling houses and tending cattle. There was also the beginning of small-scale manufacturing such as textile and iron production and the emergence of new crops like cotton, coffee, and rice. His efforts at directing the Brazilian economy, raising taxes, and controlling trade — much like the Bourbon reforms in Spanish America — provoked a nationalist reaction and the first stirrings of Brazilian national identity and sentiments for independence. Europe and the American Civil War. But the shift in the economic and political matrix of colonial Brazil toward the center and south was highlighted by the transfer of the capital from Salvador to Rio de Janeiro in New York: Palgrave,

    He has traveled widely through Latin America and has lived for extended periods in Cuba and Brazil. New York: Dutton, Quigley, Paul. Vorenberg, Michael. Madison, Wis: University of Wisconsin Press,

    Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content on this page. Some enslaved would eventually escape but could never re-attain their previous status in their own tribe because of the strong social stigma against slavery and rival tribes. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, New York: Vintage Books, Church marriage was an expensive affair, and one only the more successful ex-slaves were able to afford, and these marriages were also almost always endogamous. Ellison, Mary.


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The Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States book

Gobat, Michel. Carwardine, Richard, and Jay Sexton. London: Times Books, The terms also pointed out that the slaves are to be allowed to plant rice wherever they want and in any marsh, without needing to ask permission.

Degler, Carl. The town itself was established in the mids and served as a base not only for missionary work but also for exploration of the vast Brazilian interior.

South was subjected to the same international forces as Cuba and Brazil and all three economies responded together.

Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States / Edition 1

West, Warren Reed. Secret History of Confederate Diplomacy Abroad. Bernath, Michael T. Malungos were often ethnically related as well, for slaves shipped on the same boat were usually from similar geographical regions of Africa.

The Dutch were reported to have sold Portuguese, captured in Brazil, as slaves, [22] and of using African slaves in Dutch Brazil [23] There are also reports of Brazilians enslaved by barbary pirates while crossing the ocean.

Chapters 1 through 4 focus particularly on slavery and abolition. Desperate Diplomacy: William H. Bowen, Wayne H. The women who worked as quitandeiras would acquire gold through the exchange of prepared food and aguardente also known as sugarcane rum.

The U. Foner, Eric. New York: Berghahn Books, By the s, long after the Dutch had been expelled, word spread that gold had indeed been discovered in significant quantities, and this news sparked a gold rush to the interior that transformed nearly every aspect of colonial society.

Distant Revolutions: and the Challenge to American Exceptionalism. Marquese, Rafael de Bivar. The lifting of trade restrictions and of prohibitions on manufacturing led to an upsurge in exports of sugar and cotton as well as the expansion of coffee production in the valleys to the north and west of Rio de Janeiro.

Paris: Economica, French merchants entered the dyewood trade and on occasion established small settlements such as that in Guanabara Bay, contemporary Rio de Janeiro.

One way this is visible is from data on church marriages during the 19th century. The trade made the shift from Europe to the Americas as a primary destination for slaves around Furthermore, they must be given casting nets and canoes for survival. The proposal concluded with saying that by accepting all the terms stated in the proposal and always allowing the slaves to possess the hardware, they would be ready to serve the master just as they did before but they do not want to continue living the bad customs like how it was in the other engenhos or known as sugar cane mills and facilities.

[PDF] Marie, or Slavery in the United States: A Novel of Jacksonian America Free Books

Langley, Lester D. The Cuban Slave Market, Quintero Although they had little success, or even interest, in penetrating the African interior, the Portuguese established a series of trading depots feitorias or factories on key points along the coast. In part this was because of the strong English influence and presence in Lisbon, for the British-French conflict was at the center of the European wars.

Heuman, Gad J.Jun 25,  · Laird W. Bergad. The Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States (Cambridge University Press, ) This book is an introductory history of racial slavery in the Americas that is also the first work to systemically survey slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the U.S.

from comparative perspectives. See, for example, Laird W. Bergad () The Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States (New York: Cambridge University Press), pp. 96– and pp. – This book is an introductory history of racial slavery in the Americas.

Brazil and Cuba were among the first colonial societies to establish slavery in the early sixteenth century. Approximately a century later British colonial Virginia was founded, and slavery became an integral part of local culture and society.

In all three nations, slavery spread to nearly every region, and in many.

SearchWorks Catalog

The Comparative Histories of Slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States (), Klein and Vinson’s text provides insights into slavery in Central America, South America, and the Caribbean that move beyond Brazil and Cuba, such as Peru and Mexico.

Those building courses on specific themes would also benefit from incorporating this text. The comparative histories of slavery in Brazil, Cuba, and the United States.

Type Book Author(s) Bergad, Laird W. Date Publisher Cambridge University Press Pub place The Ending of Atlantic Slavery (HS3S) Section: GENERAL WORKS ON ATLANTIC SLAVERY Next: The Atlantic slave trade in world history Previous: European slave.

noting that Brazil and the United States have the advantage of being the two most important slave societies in the New World. Both had a long history of slavery-only Cuba and Brazil retained slavery longer than the United States-and in both societies slavery occupied an important, if not actually a central, place in the economy