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Freedom Burning

Author: Richard Huzzey
Publisher: Cornell University Press
ISBN: 0801465370
Size: 48.96 MB
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After Britain abolished slavery throughout most of its empire in 1834, Victorians adopted a creed of "anti-slavery" as a vital part of their national identity and sense of moral superiority to other civilizations. The British government used diplomacy, pressure, and violence to suppress the slave trade, while the Royal Navy enforced abolition worldwide and an anxious public debated the true responsibilities of an anti-slavery nation. This crusade was far from altruistic or compassionate, but Richard Huzzey argues that it forged national debates and political culture long after the famous abolitionist campaigns of William Wilberforce and Thomas Clarkson had faded into memory. These anti-slavery passions shaped racist and imperialist prejudices, new forms of coerced labor, and the expansion of colonial possessions. In a sweeping narrative that spans the globe, Freedom Burning explores the intersection of philanthropic, imperial, and economic interests that underlay Britain's anti-slavery zeal- from London to Liberia, the Sudan to South Africa, Canada to the Caribbean, and the British East India Company to the Confederate States of America. Through careful attention to popular culture, official records, and private papers, Huzzey rewrites the history of the British Empire and a century-long effort to end the global trade in human lives.

Emancipation And The Remaking Of The British Imperial World

Author: Catherine Hall
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 152610301X
Size: 78.64 MB
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Slavery and the slavery business have cast a long shadow over British history. In 1833, abolition was heralded as evidence of Britain's claim to be the modern global power. Yet much is still unknown about the significance of the slavery business and emancipation in the formation of modern imperial Britain. This book engages with current work exploring the importance of slavery and slave-ownership in the re-making of the British imperial world after abolition in 1833. The contributors to this collection, drawn from Britain, the Caribbean and Mauritius, include some of the most distinguished writers in the field: Clare Anderson, Robin Blackburn, Heather Cateau, Mary Chamberlain, Chris Evans, Pat Hudson, Richard Huzzey, Zoë Laidlaw, Alison Light, Anita Rupprecht, Verene A. Shepherd, Andrea Stuart and Vijaya Teelock. The impact of slavery and slave-ownership is once again becoming a major area of historical and contemporary concern: this book makes a vital contribution to the subject.

The Victorian Empire And Britain S Maritime World 1837 1901

Author: M. Taylor
Publisher: Springer
ISBN: 1137312661
Size: 25.51 MB
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A wide-ranging new survey of the role of the sea in Britain's global presence in the 19th century. Mostly at peace, but sometimes at war, Britain grew as a maritime empire in the Victorian era. This collection looks at British sea-power as a strategic, moral and cultural force.

Journal Of The Civil War Era

Author: William A. Blair
Publisher: UNC Press Books
ISBN: 1469615991
Size: 48.14 MB
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The Journal of the Civil War Era Volume 4, Number 3, September 2014 TABLE OF CONTENTS Editor's Note, William Blair Articles Felicity Turner Rights and the Ambiguities of Law: Infanticide in the Nineteenth-Century U.S. South Paul Quigley Civil War Conscription and the International Boundaries of Citizenship Jay Sexton William H. Seward in the World Review Essay Patick J. Kelly the European Revolutions of 1848 and the Transnational turn in Civil War History Book Reviews Books Received Notes on Contributors

Britain S History And Memory Of Transatlantic Slavery

Author: Katie Donington
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 1781383553
Size: 42.10 MB
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Transatlantic slavery, just like the abolition movements, affected every space and community in Britain, from Cornwall to the Clyde, from dockyard alehouses to country estates. Today, its financial, architectural and societal legacies remain, scattered across the country in museums and memorials, philanthropic institutions and civic buildings, empty spaces and unmarked graves. Just as they did in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, British people continue to make sense of this 'national sin' by looking close to home, drawing on local histories and myths to negotiate their relationship to the distant horrors of the 'Middle Passage', and the Caribbean plantation. For the first time, this collection brings together localised case studies of Britain's history and memory of its involvement in the transatlantic slave trade, and slavery. These essays, ranging in focus from eighteenth-century Liverpool to twenty-first-century rural Cambridgeshire, from racist ideologues to Methodist preachers, examine how transatlantic slavery impacted on, and continues to impact, people and places across Britain.

Wie Ich Livingstone Fand

Author: Henry M. Stanley
Publisher: Edition Erdmann in der marixverlag GmbH
ISBN: 3843802939
Size: 30.87 MB
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"Dr. Livingstone, wie ich vermute?" - fünf Wörter, die dem Angesprochenen das Leben retteten und zum geflügelten Wort nicht nur der abendländischen Entdeckerliteratur wurden. Mit diesen Worten begrüßt der junge ambitionierte Reporter Henry Morton Stanley den bis dato verschollenen Afrikaforscher David Livingstone am 10. November 1871 in einem kleinen Dorf am Tanganjikasee. Acht strapaziöse und mitunter lebensgefährliche Monate war Stanley im Auftrag seines exzentrischen Verlegers auf der Suche nach dem berühmten Afrikaforscher durch den "Schwarzen Kontinent" gezogen, hatte unzählige Männer durch Krankheit und Erschöpfung verloren, bis er schließlich dem Totgeglaubten gegenübersteht, ihm die Rettung vor dem sicheren Tod bringt und unter seinem Einfluss schließlich sogar selbst zum renommierten Afrikaforscher wird.