Colonial Virginia and the Atlantic slave trade
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Colonial Virginia and the Atlantic slave trade

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Published by University Microfilms International in Ann Arbor, Mitc .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis(Ph.D.) -University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign,1981.

StatementSusan Alice Westbury.
The Physical Object
Number of Pages171
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19765047M

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  Networks of families and faith made profitable trade connections across colonial and national divisions. Barbados became a principle source of slave labor after , and slave codes in Virginia, South Carolina and Jamaica followed Barbados as a model. Learn more to buy “Atlantic Virginia” for your bookshelf at Many Thousands Gone. In Atlantic Virginia April Hatfield maintains that “the intercolonial, international, and transatlantic connections that constituted the Atlantic world had a more significant impact on the development of individual colonies such as Virginia in the seventeenth century than in the eighteenth” (p. 1). She challenges the widespread tendency to. 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.   Stolen by Portuguese slave traders, kidnapped by English pirates, and taken far from home, African arrivals to colonial Virginia in marked the origins of U.S. slavery.

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. records of 27, trans-Atlantic slave ship voyages, 84, slaves disembarked in Virginia between and The Macmillan Encyclopedia of World Slavery gives a figure of slaves in Virginia in , growing to , by Scrimshaw with Slavery Imagery. The Transatlantic Slave Trade. Contributed by Joseph C. Miller. The transatlantic slave trade involved the purchase by Europeans of enslaved men, women, and children from Africa and their transportation to the Americas, where they were sold for profit. Between and , about million Africans began the Middle Passage across the Atlantic. The Atlantic Slave Trade Introduction: Trad­ing slaves was a common practice amongst Africans and Arabs of the Middle Eastern region, however, the new devel­op­ment of slave trade through the Atlantic voy­ages brought new forms of slav­ery and slave trade business.

The complete story of the Atlantic slave trade, when approximately 11 million Africans were carried to the Americas to work on plantations, in mines, or as servants in houses. This sweeping narrative also looks at who the traders were and why so many African rulers and peoples willingly collaborated. Author: Hugh Thomas. Published: Pages: Slavery in Virginia dates to , soon after the founding of Virginia as an English colony by the London Virginia Company. The company established a headright system to encourage colonists to transport indentured servants to the colony for labor; they received a certain amount of land for people whose passage they paid to Virginia. The Atlantic Slave Trade second edition This survey is a synthesis of the economic, social, cultural, and political history of the Atlantic slave trade, providing the general reader with a basic under-standing of the current state of scholarly knowledge of forced African migration and compares this knowledge to popular Size: KB.   Over the past six decades, the historiography of Atlantic slavery and the slave trade has shown remarkable growth and sophistication. Historians have marshalled a vast array of sources and offered rich and compelling explanations for these two great tragedies in human history. The survey of this vibrant scholarly tradition throws light on major theoretical and Author: Daniel B. Domingues da Silva, Philip Misevich.