4 edition of Comparative perspectives on slavery in New World plantation societies found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by Vera Rubin and Arthur Tuden.|
|Series||Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences ; v. 292, Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences ;, v. 292.|
|Contributions||Rubin, Vera D., Tuden, Arthur.|
|LC Classifications||Q11 .N5 vol. 292, HT1048 .N5 vol. 292|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||618 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||618|
|LC Control Number||77022412|
Plantation Systems of the New World. Pan American Union Social Science Monographs VII: “Labor and sugar in Puerto Rico and Jamaica,” Comparative Studies in Society . slave plantation society as a distinct phase in the history of slavery in the Americas” (p. 88). Among other issues, the author calls for treatment of the problem of slavery. Hall’s book is one of these counterstate- ments, and a useful one indeed. Her thesis, From a comparative perspective on the decline of New World slave systems Author: Roger D. Abrahams.
The comparative perspective helps by showing that capitalist and precapitalist elements were present in different degrees in all the areas characterized by slave labour and that it was this coexistence of different elements that provided New World slavery with features that make it comparable to systems of both free and unfree labour in other parts of the world. In , Rubin graduated summa cum laude from New York University with a major in French Literature. While caring for two children, she continued her studies at Columbia University. She studied anthropology with Ruth Benedict, Julian Steward, and Margaret Mead who became a lifelong friend.
Comparative perspectives on slavery in New World plantation societies (Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences ; v. ): ISBN () Hardcover, New York Academy of Sciences, Slavery was a key component to the success of the New World, as it laid the basis for market trade between the New World and the rest of the globe. The existence of slavery throughout centuries prior to the growth of the Atlantic plantation complex was distinct to the use of slavery in the New World, the innovation of slavery on the plantations.
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Comparative perspectives on slavery in New World plantation societies. New York: New York Academy of Sciences, (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Vera D.
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COMPARATIVE PERSPECTIVES ON SLAVERY IN NEW WORLD PLANTATION SOCIETIES. by Rubin, Vera; Tuden, Arthur and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at. Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in New World Plantation Societies Proceedings of a New York Academy of Sciences Conference, Mayoriginally published in An unmarked copy.
; pages Proceedings of a New York Academy of Sciences Conference, Mayoriginally published in Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in New World Plantation Societies. Pages: June Previous | Next. PART I. THE DEVELOPMENT OF PLANTATION SYSTEMS AND SLAVE SOCIETIES OVERVIEW. SLAVERY AND EMPIRE.
Philip D. Curtin; Pages: MADEIRA AND THE BEGINNINGS OF NEW WORLD SUGAR CANE CULTIVATION AND PLANTATION SLAVERY: A. The present argument seems most nearly anticipated by Wiedemann, Slavery, p. as he notes that the closer supervision of the slave gangs on the ancient plantations made them less efficient than in the New World; but he attributes this difference to inferior practice by the ancients, rather than to the greater care-intensity of their by: THE STRUCTURAL ORIGINS OF SLAVERY: A CRITIQUE OF THE NIEBOER‐DOMAR HYPOTHESIS FROM A COMPARATIVE PERSPECTIVE.
Orlando Patterson. Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in New World Plantation Societies. June Pages 12 Cited by: 1 Slavery, Emancipation, and Freedom: Comparative Perspectives Stanley Engerman I.
Slavery in World Perspective This is the sixty-seventh in the series of Fleming Lectures. Legacies of Slavery: Comparative Perspectives 3 The confluence of the history of slavery and the politics of race reveals that slavery has become a language, a way to talk about race, in a society in which Blacks and Whites hardly talk to each other at all.
In slavery, Americans have. However, twentieth-century Europe itself was inundated by a new system of slavery, larger and more deadly than its earlier system of New World slavery. This book examines these dramatic expansions and contractions of the institution of slavery and the impact of violence, economics, Author: Seymour Drescher.
Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in New World Plantation Societies has 1 available editions to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace Same Low Prices, Bigger Selection, More Fun Shop the All-New. Try our new marketplace. Frederick Cooper, Plantation Slavery on the East Coast of Africa (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, ); Martin A.
Klein and Paul E. Lovejoy, “Slavery in West Africa,” in The Uncommon Market: Essays in the Economic History of the Atlantic Slave Trade, ed.
Henry A. Gemery and Jan S. Hogendorn (New York: Academic Press, ), – Author: Daniel B. Domingues da Silva, Philip Misevich. In the s one of the last surviving runaway slaves in the hemisphere was still alive in Cuba.
For more than four centuries, the communities formed by Maroons dotted the fringes of plantation America from Brazil to Florida, from Peru to Texas.
Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in the New World Plantation Societies Paperback – January 1, by Eds Rubin, Vera And Arthur Tuden (Author) See Author: Eds Rubin, Vera And Arthur Tuden. Comparative perspectives on slavery in New World plantation societies (Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences ; v.
) [Vera Rubin, Arthur Tuden]. We wish to be looked upon: a study of the aspirations of youth in a developing society. OCLC Vera, Rubin; Comitas, Lambros ().
Ganja in Jamaica: The Effects of Marijuana Use. The Hague: Mouton. ISBN OCLC Comparative perspectives on slavery in New World plantation societies. OCLC 2 The level of anxiety is evident from the very first sentence of the latest synthesis, Kopytoff, Igor and Miers, Suzanne, ‘African “slavery” as an institution of marginality’, in Miers, and Kopytoff, (eds.), Slavery in Africa: Historical and Anthropological Perspectives (Madison, Wise., ),and many others, feel compelled to dissociate themselves from an equation of slavery Cited by: The “Second Slavery”: Bonded Labor and the Transformation of the Nineteenth-Century World Economy Antislavery Debates: Tides of Historiography in Slavery and Antislavery Indian Ocean Slaves in Cape Town, –Author: Philip D.
Morgan. Plantation Society and Creole Society Essay example Words | 4 Pages. Creole Society There is a vast range of cultural diversity in the Caribbean today.
In this paper, I would be discussing the similarities and differences found between the plantation society model and the Creole society model.
When plantation slavery was established in Spanish America and Brazil, they replicated the elements of the complex in the New World on a much larger scale.  The Portuguese exploration of the African coast and the division of overseas territories via the Treaty of Tordesillas meant that the African slave trade was held by the Portuguese.
In The First Black Slave Society: Britain’s “Barbarity Time” in Barbados,Hilary McD. Beckles explores the inhumane legacy of plantation society that has shaped modern Barbados and charges the inheritors on both sides of the power dynamic to face that truth in order to effect real change and reparatory justice.Gemery, Henry and Jan Hogendorn.
"Elasticity of Slave Labor Supply and the Development of Slave Economies in the Caribbean: The Seventeenth Century Experience," V.
R. a. T. Tuden, Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in New World Plantation Societies. New York: Gemery, Henry and Jan Hogendorn. 2. Philip D. Curtin, "Slavery and Empire," Comparative Perspectives on Slavery in New World Plantation Societies (volume  of Annals of the New York Acade my of Sciences, henceforce cited as Annals), 7; Stanley Engerman, "The Development of Plantation Systems and Slave Societies," Annals, p.
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