Last edited by Kagajinn
Sunday, August 9, 2020 | History

4 edition of production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg (Suriname), 1705-1863 found in the catalog.

production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg (Suriname), 1705-1863

H. E. Lamur

production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg (Suriname), 1705-1863

by H. E. Lamur

  • 237 Want to read
  • 34 Currently reading

Published by Amsterdam Centre for Caribbean Studies in Amsterdam, The Netherlands .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Vossenburg (Suriname),
  • Suriname
    • Subjects:
    • Sugar growing -- Suriname -- History -- 18th century.,
    • Sugar growing -- Suriname -- History -- 19th century.,
    • Slavery -- Suriname -- History -- 18th century.,
    • Slavery -- Suriname -- History -- 19th century.,
    • Vossenburg (Suriname) -- History.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 158-164).

      Statement[Humphrey E. Lamur].
      SeriesCaribbean culture studies ;, 1
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHT1141 .L36 1987
      The Physical Object
      Pagination164 p. :
      Number of Pages164
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL2136621M
      ISBN 109070313197
      LC Control Number88203431
      OCLC/WorldCa18896126

      new$york$state$socialstudies$resource$toolkit$ $ $ $ $$$$$ $ $ $$$$$ $ thisworkislicensedunder$a$creative$commons$attribution5noncommercial5sharealikeFile Size: 3MB. The production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg, Suriname, Caribbean Culture Studies, No. 1, ISBN pp. Amsterdam Centre for Caribbean Studies: Amsterdam, Netherlands. In Eng.

      The labor demands of plantations expanded the trafficking in slaves needed to plant fields, cut cane and process it into sugar. The increasing demands of the world economy led to a thriving trade in slaves, rum and sugar which dominated trade between Africa, England and the Americas. In groups students will read Sugar and Slavery: Molasses to Rum to Slaves by Jean M. West. Students will be asked to develop their own questions for the passage. These questions will then be used for a competition between groups to assess comprehension. Teacher should collect the questions at the end of session compile them and then arrange for a friendly competition.

        Report: Haribo gummy bear company accused of using slave labor to make its candies. By Dianne de Guzman, Haribo is known for its gummy candy products sold Author: Dianne de Guzman. In contrast to sugar plantations, which required large slaveholdings that often led to a black population majority, tobacco plantations could operate profitably with smaller numbers of slaves. They also employed a mixed labor force of free, indentured, and enslaved workers, so that colonial tobacco plantation regions often had a white.


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Production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg (Suriname), 1705-1863 by H. E. Lamur Download PDF EPUB FB2

Production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg (Suriname), Amsterdam, The Netherlands: Amsterdam Centre for Caribbean Studies, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: H E Lamur.

While the influx of slaves from Africa initially meant low labor costs and increased sugar production, slavery in the eighteenth century on the sugar plantation had other profound effects in the Caribbean too.

It wasn’t long before the largest group in the Caribbean population was these very slaves. While the working conditions on the sugar. Sugar and Slaves: The Rise of the Planter Class in the English West Indies, (Published by the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and the University of North Carolina Press) [Dunn, Richard S.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Sugar and Slaves: The Rise of the Planter Class in the English West Indies, (Published by the Omohundro Institute of Cited by:   In his book, Sugar & Slaves, Richard Dunn describes the development of sugar planting and processing in the Caribbean from Dunn seeks to answer three questions in his book: how did English planters respond to the novelty of life in the tropics of large-scale sugar production and to the novelty of slave labor?/5.

Sugar & the Slave Trade The ingenious wording of a certain English china ware-house’s advertisement for sugar basins in the early s ex-ploited the contemporary wave of liberal thinking: “East India Sugar not made by Slaves,” the pots were printed, thus enabling the purchaser to display his conscience publicly.

“A Family that. His last book exemplifies such an effort. The country of which Rodney wrote began as three Dutch sugar plantation districts and only officially became Britain's Guiana colony in On the sugar plantations, unhappily, they also murdered the slaves “on page ().

Most tragic is his exacting account of how English colonizers “turned their small islands into amazingly effective sugar-production machines, manned by armies of black slaves” (xxi) and how this altered English cultural values, and ideas.

Supporting Question What conditions drove sugar production and slavery in the Western Hemisphere?. Formative Task List environmental, social, and economic conditions that drove sugar production and slavery. Sources Source A: Excerpt from The Sugar Barons Source B: Excerpt from “Sugar and Slavery” Source C: Map of the slave trade Source D: Image bank: Economic data on sugar production.

Author(s): Lamur,H E Title(s): The production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg, Suriname, / H.E. Lamur. Country of Publication: Netherlands Publisher: Amsterdam, Netherlands, Amsterdam Centre for Caribbean Studies, Sugar Planter Owners: 14 slaves (most of wood has been used, and all money spent to purchase more slaves) and £50 in cash.

New England Merchants: popsicle sticks (tons of wood), 10 slaves, and £ from the slave sales just transacted. African Slave Traders: 31 slaves and 40 packets of sugar (though by now most of this sugar hasFile Size: 64KB.

First published by UNC Press inSugar and Slaves presents a vivid portrait of English life in the Caribbean more than three centuries ago.

Using a host of contemporary primary sources, Richard Dunn traces the development of plantation slave society in the by: pp., 6 x 9, 10 illus., 31 tables, 1 map, notes, bibl., index.

Not for Sale in the Caribbean. Paperback ISBN: Published: May ; eBook ISBN: Published: December ; Published by the Omohundro Institute of Early American History and Culture and the University of North Carolina Press.

The Queensland sugar industry currently generates $2 billion annually. But, it’s a little-known fact that the industry was built upon the backs of Pacific Island people, who were coerced, deceived and even kidnapped from their islands of origin to work in slave-like conditions.

The practice known as blackbirding saw an estima South Sea Islanders sent to Queensland and. "A Subtlety, or the Marvelous Sugar Baby" sugar sculpture by Kara Walker at the Domino Sugar Factory in Brooklyn, New York (detail from larger photo) When we describe and think of.

Sugar and Slaves presents a vivid portrait of English life in the Caribbean more than three centuries ago. Dunn examines sugar production techniques, the vicious character of the slave trade, the problems of adapting English ways to the tropics, and the appalling mortality rates for both blacks and whites that made these colonies the richest, but in human terms the least successful, in English.

Sugar production is rapidly expanding throughout the Caribbean region at this time, with the mills almost exclusivly worked by African slaves. Jamaica later abecomes a major sugar producing region of the British Empire. Jan 1, Code Noir Makes Slavery Legal in the French Sugar Colonies The Code Noir of established the basic legal.

Beyond Massa: Sugar Management in the British Caribbean by John F. Campbell Words | 5 Pages. In the book Beyond Massa: Sugar Management in the British Caribbean,by John F.

Campbell, it’s main focus encompasses and revolves around issues surrounding slavery practices by using Golden Grove estate in Jamaica as a primary source during the seventeenth and eighteenth. This study enriches our understanding of topics long overlooked within both the island and the region's historiographyThe Americas Sugar, Slavery, and Freedom in Nineteenth-Century Puerto Rico has opened a new window from which to peer into the underexplored social, economic, and political world of the enslaved and libertas/osColonial Latin American Historical ReviewCited by:   Slaves were brought from foreign countries to work on sugar plantations (where they grow the sugar cane that sugar comes from).

The entire process from capturing slaves and sending them to work on these plantations was a gross breach of human rights. But the arrival of sugar saw the emergence of large-scale sugar plantations (the landscape was dotted with windmills used for crushing the cane) and the widespread use of African slaves.

By the end of the seventeenth century, Barbados, a small island, no larger than. The infamous 'blackbirding' of South Sea Islanders is a dark chapter in Australia's agricultural history. The Australian sugar industry - today worth $2 billion in exports - was built quite.i2o / Sugar and Slaves ing their houses was no great problem, for the planters constructed simple huts framed by four or six forked stakes, walled by reeds, and thatched with palm or plantain leaves.4 When the earl of Carlisle secured his title as lord proprietor of the English Caribbees (Barbados and the Leeward Islands), he con-Cited by:   The production of sugar and the reproduction of slaves at Vossenburg, Suriname – Amsterdam: Centre for Caribbean Studies.

Amsterdam: Centre for Caribbean Studies. Lamur, Pages: