Last edited by Randle
02.07.2021 | History

2 edition of Caribbean slave society and economy found in the catalog.

Caribbean slave society and economy

a student reader

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      • nodata

        LC Classifications1991
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 138 p. :
        Number of Pages90
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 100852550901

        nodata File Size: 7MB.

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Caribbean slave society and economy by Randle Download PDF EPUB FB2

By the time of the abolition of slavery in the 1830s, the heterogeneous free nonwhite population represented about 10 percent of the population of Jamaica, 12 percent of the population of Barbados, and about 20 percent of the population of Trinidad. The labour present came from the Tainos, whose population decreased from abuse, and could not meet the labour demands. Cite this chapter as: Eltis D.

The law was modified in 1720, raising the ratios and lowering the fines for noncompliance, but the planters seemed more prepared to pay the fines for noncompliance than to recruit and maintain white servants, so the law degenerated to another simple revenue measure for the state.

Publisher Name Palgrave Macmillan, New York• Acquiring and transporting Africans to the New World became a big and extremely lucrative business.

The social structure of the slave societies in the Caribbean

At the bottom of the white ranks came the so-called "poor whites," often given such pejorative names as "red legs" in Barbados, or "walking buckras" in Jamaica. 1 January 1931pp. The three basic divisions were free white persons, free nonwhite persons, and slaves.

Oldfield, Dr John February 17, 2011.

Caribbean slave society and economy : a student reader / editors, Hilary Beckles & Verene Shepherd

Anne had secretly negotiated with France to get its approval regarding the asiento. It was not until the that the institution finally was abolished, but on a gradual basis. An important result of Britain's victory in the 1702—1714 was enlarging its role in the trafficking of enslaved people.

Anglo-American institution of slavery [ ] The system of enslaving prople from African heritage that developed in the was an outgrowth of the demand for sugar and other crops. " This group originated in the miscegenation of European masters and their African slaves. Their profits from the trafficking in enslaved human beings then circled back to manufacturers in Europe, just as the Exclusif had intended. The pulp can also be bleached to produce white paper, but this. Though newer enslaved people typically formed supportive relationships with veteran enslaved people these relationships were not always positive, and abuse did occur.