4 edition of The slave trade found in the catalog.
The slave trade
Theodore D. Jervey
|Statement||by Theodore D. Jervey.|
|LC Classifications||E185 .J46 1969|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 344 p.|
|Number of Pages||344|
|LC Control Number||73084688|
FIGHTING THE TRAFFIC IN YOUNG GIRLS OR WAR ON THE WHITE SLAVE TRADE A Book Designed to Awaken the Sleeping and to Protect the Innocent Bell, Ernest A. Published by L. H. Waller, Chicago, IL (). The Atlantic slave trade or transatlantic slave trade involved the transportation by slave traders of enslaved African people, mainly to the slave trade regularly used the triangular trade route and its Middle Passage, and existed from the 16th to the 19th vast majority of those who were enslaved and transported in the transatlantic slave trade were people from.
The transatlantic slave trade played a major role in the development of the modern world. It both gave birth to and resulted from the shift from feudalism into the European Commercial Revolution. James A. Rawley fills a scholarly gap in the historical discussion of the slave trade from the fifteenth to the nineteenth century by providing one volume covering the economics, demography. The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade began around the mid-fifteenth century when Portuguese interests in Africa moved away from the fabled deposits of gold to a much more readily available commodity -- slaves. By the seventeenth century, the trade was in full swing, reaching a peak towards the end of the eighteenth : Alistair Boddy-Evans.
The final sections focus on how the increased prohibition of the slave trade in the 19th century affected international relations and how, once slavery became illegal in some nations, conditions. Then, in , Philip D. Curtin questioned those numbers in his book, The Atlantic Slave Trade: a Census. Until Curtin’s book, discussions regarding the scale of the slave trade had largely been based on speculative estimates without ever really being subjected to critical scrutiny.
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The Slave Trade is one book that every one should have to read at school and if not at school then in their normal everyday life. You will come to understand the struggle of oppressed people and why some are angry today and continue to feel disposessed/5(9). The Slave Trade is alive with villains and heroes and illuminated by eyewitness accounts.
Hugh Thomas's achievement is not only to present a compelling history of the time but to answer as well such controversial questions as who the traders were, the extent of the profits, and why so many African rulers and peoples willingly ed on: Febru The Slave Trade is one book that every The slave trade book should have to read at school and if not at school then in their normal everyday life.
The slave trade book will come to understand the struggle of oppressed people and why some are angry today and continue to feel by: The Slave Trade: The Story of the Atlantic Slave Trade, by Hugh Thomas (Simon & Shuster ) (). This begins with the first Portuguese slave raids in Morocco through the abolition of slavery, this volume takes the reader on a chronological tour of the history and the characters of the evil trade.4/5.
It discusses the slave trade's economics, politics, demographic impact, and cultural implications in relationship to Africa as well as America. Finally, it places the slave trade in the context of world trade and examines the role it played in the growing relationship between Asia, Africa, Europe, and by: Is slavery the world's oldest trade.
| A masterful survey of the origins, development, nature, and decline of the trade in African men, women, and children, drawing heavily on original sources. Thomas (Conquest: Montezuma, CortÇs and the Fall of Old Mexico,etc.) argues that, while the practice of slavery was widespread in Europe even during the Middle Ages, it was the Portuguese, as their explorers began to establish trade.
One of the first historians to draw together all the information on the slave trade; his estimate of the numbers involved are now viewed as rather conservative, however this book is an excellent starting point and should not be excluded from any in-depth evaluation of the Transatlantic slave trade/5.
This is not a book about slavery, this is a book about the business of trading slaves. Specifically the Atlantic slave trade, although the Asian slave trade is discussed to a small degree. The Atlantic slave trade is discussed from several perspectives: Africa, The Americas, The West Indies, and Europe/5.
The slave trade was run by and for the benefit of non-Jews, and was finally brought to an end by the same people.
Packed with statistics (one-half of the book is appendices and footnotes), this isn't easy reading, but Faber's scholarship is stunning. One of the most interesting aspects of the book is Cited by: 3.
The vast internal slave trade, which often tore slave families apart, was the South's second largest enterprise; only the plantation system itself surpassed it in size. In the Northern United States, humanitarian principles led to the appearance of the abolitionists.
They knew little of the actual conditions in the South and were fighting not. The Transatlantic Slave Trade: The History and Legacy of the System that Brought Slaves to the New World looks at the notorious trade network.
Along with pictures of important people, places, and events, you will learn about the Transatlantic slave trade like never before, in no time at all/5(28). For a book published in I was astonished that it did not set out to justify and support the European participation in the slave trade.
In what was a documented and organized way the author broke down the slave trade, in all its horrors, to demonstrate the impact on the enslaved and the participants in the trade/5. transatlantic slave trade, part of the global slave trade that transported 10–12 million enslaved Africans to the Americas from the 16th to the 19th century.
In the ‘triangular trade,’ arms and textiles went from Europe to Africa, slaves from Africa to the Americas, and sugar and coffee from the Americas to Europe.
The Paperback of the The Slave Trade: The Story of the Atlantic Slave Trade: - by Hugh Thomas at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or Brand: Simon & Schuster. The strength of Hugh Thomas's book is that it begins with the first Portuguese slaving expeditions, before Columbus's voyage to the New World, and ends with the last gasp of the slave trade, long since made illegal elsewhere, in Cuba and Brazil twenty-five years after 3/5(1).
Atlantic slave trade—became a massive enterprise. Between andnearly ,Africans were transported to theAmericas. During the next century, that num-ber climbed to almost million. By the time the Atlantic slave trade ended aroundEuropeans had. "The Atlas of the Transatlantic Slave Trade is a dramatic step forward in the cartographic representation of the slave trade, tracing the flow of captives in much greater detail and with more precision than ever before.
This atlas also systematically links African ports to American ports and hinterland African states to the ports from which. African Slave Trade Between and the late s. For Kids. Over a period of about years, about million African people were kidnapped and sold into slavery.
These people were packed onto to crowded ships, and brought to the New World, the Americans, as a source of free labor. People were traded for goods.
The Slave Trade is alive with villains and heroes and illuminated by eyewitness accounts. Hugh Thomas's achievement is not only to present a compelling history of the time but to answer as well such controversial questions as who the traders were, the extent of the profits, and why so many African rulers and peoples willingly : Ebook.
Cover of Book: The Slave Trade. Click here or on the above image to view on Starting at $ Used and $ New Buy Now.
Description of the book the Slave Trade by Amazon: After many years of research, award-winning historian Hugh Thomas portrays, in a balanced account, the complete history of the slave trade.Reparations for Slavery and the Slave Trade: A Transnational and Comparative History was recently published by Bloomsbury Publishing.
The author of Reparations for Slavery and the Slave Trade: A Transnational and Comparative History is Ana Lucia Araujo, a full professor in the Department of History at Howard University.This survey synthesizes the economic, social, cultural and political history of the Atlantic slave trade.
It details the current scholarly knowledge of forced African migration and compares this knowledge to popular beliefs. The book examines the years of the Atlantic slave trade, covering the West and East African experiences and the American colonies and republics that obtained slaves.