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Dutch Atlantic Slavery, Abolition and Emancipation

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ISBN-10: 0745331076

ISBN-13: 9780745331072

Edition: 2011

Authors: Kwame Nimako, Glenn Willemsen, Stephen Small

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Book details

Copyright year: 2011
Publisher: Pluto Press
Publication date: 9/12/2011
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 240
Size: 5.31" wide x 8.46" long x 0.51" tall
Weight: 0.638
Language: English

Kwame Nimako teaches International Relations at the Graduate School of Social Sciences, University of Amsterdam. He is the author and co-author of over 30 books, reports and guidebooks on economic development, ethnic relations, social policy, urban renewal and migration.

Glenn Willemsen (1948-2008) was the first director of the National Institute for the Study of Dutch Slavery and its Legacy (NiNsee) from 2003 to 2008. He was also Adjunct Professor at the Union Institute & University, Cincinnati, Ohio from 1999 to 2008.

Stephen Small, UC Berkeley
Artwell Cain, NiNsee
Introduction, Goals and Issues
Introduction and Goals
Context and Concepts
Importance and Relevance
Overview of Chapters
Transatlantic Slavery and the Rise of the European World Order
The Age of Banditry (1492-1648)
Sovereignty and Chattel Slavery (1648-1789)
enship, Slavery and the 'Free Soil Ideology'
ce and Chattel Slavery
Chattel Slavery, Sugar and Salt
Slavery and the Making of Global Economy
Slavery and Sugar
Sugar and Suriname
Pacification and Resistance
Abolition without Emancipation
European and Systemic Context
From Regulation to Intervention
Modalities of Abolition: Progressive Control versus
Transformative Change
Abolition and Citizenship
Trajectories of Emancipation: Religion, Class,
Gender and Race
Religion and Emancipation
Class and Emancipation
Gender and Emancipation
Race and Emancipation
The Immediate Aftermath of Abolition
The Legacy of Slavery: The Unfinished Business of Emancipation
Memory and Dignitarianism
Commemorators and Commemoration
Integration and Multiculturalism
NiNsee as a Contested Project
Museums and Galleries
Anniversaries and Apologies
Conclusion: Parallel Histories and Intertwined Belonging
Some Conclusions
A Final Note