Slavery and Beyond The African Impact on Latin America and the Caribbean
List price: $51.00
This item qualifies for FREE shipping.
30 day, 100% satisfaction guarantee!
Rush Rewards U
You have reached 400 XP and carrot coins. That is the daily max!
The slave market in Seville, while still relatively small, became one of the most active in Europe. Many called the city the 'New Babylon.' Northern and sub-Saharan Africans comprised more than 50 percent of the inhabitants of several of Seville's neighborhoods. The African populations became so socially and politically important that in 1475 the Crown appointed Juan de Valladolid, its royal servant and mayoral, to represent Seville's Afro-Iberian community. Churches and charities catered to its spiritual and material needs.
List price: $51.00
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Incorporated
Publication date: 12/1/1994
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 0.75" tall
|Introduction: The African Experience in Latin America - Resistance and Accommodation|
|A Black Conquistador in Mexico|
|A Cuban Slave's Testimony|
|Africans and Indians: A Comparative Study of the Black Carib and Black Seminole|
|The Black Legions of Buenos Aires, Argentina, 1800-1900|
|Afro-Creoles on the Frontier: Conquering the Ecuadorian Pacific Lowlands|
|Kongo in Haiti: A New Approach to Religious Syncretism|
|Black Music and Cultural Syncretism in Colombia|
|Afro-West Indians on the Central American Isthmus: The Case of Panama|
|The Four-Storeyed House: Africans in the Forging of Puerto Rico's National Identity|
|Afro-Creole Social Consciousness Movements|
|Discourse on Colonialism|
|Marcus Garvey and the African Dream|
|Understanding the Rastafarians|
|Afro-Brazilian Ethnicity and International Policy|
|Afro-Brazilian Women, Civil Rights, and Political Participation|
|Cuban Policy for Africa|