Afro-Latin America, 1800-2000
Oxford University Press, 24/06/2004 - 299 من الصفحات
While the rise and abolition of slavery and ongoing race relations are central themes of the history of the United States, the African diaspora actually had a far greater impact on Latin and Central America. More than ten times as many Africans came to Spanish and Portuguese America as the United States. In this, the first history of the African diaspora in Latin America from emancipation to the present, George Reid Andrews deftly synthesizes the history of people of African descent in every Latin American country from Mexico and the Caribbean to Argentina. He examines how African peooples and their descendants made their way from slavery to freedom and how they helped shape and responded to political, economic, and cultural changes in their societies. Individually and collectively they pursued the goals of freedom, equality, and citizenship through military service, political parties, civic organizations, labor unions, religious activity, and other avenues. Spanning two centuries, this tour de force should be read by anyone interested in Latin American history, the history of slavery, and the African diaspora, as well as the future of Latin America.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
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LibraryThing Reviewمعاينة المستخدمين - Fledgist - LibraryThing
A brief, but thorough history of the African presence in Latin America from the beginning of the era of independence to the end of the twentieth century. This is a work of great importance that fills a huge gap in the literature on Latin America. قراءة التقييم بأكمله
Chapter 1 1800
The Wars for Freedom 18101890
The Politics of Freedom 18101890
Chapter 5 Browning and Blackening 19302000
2000 and Beyond
Population Counts 18002000
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
عبارات ومصطلحات مألوفة
African Afro-Brazilian Afro-Cuban Afro-Latin Americans authorities blacks and mulattoes Brazil Brazilian brown caste central century civil Colombia colonial color communities Conservatives continued Costa countries created Cuba Cuban culture dance demand early economic efforts elites equality European export families final forces free blacks freedom further groups half immigration important increased independence Indian industry joined labor land late Latin American laws levels Liberal lived majority masters Mexico middle class military million mobilization movements Negro officials opportunities organizations owners Panama party Paulo peasants percent period plantation planters political population positions produced province Puerto Rico race racial rebel rebellion region religion remained Republic result Rio de Janeiro slavery slaves social societies sought Spanish Spanish America struggle sugar tion took trade turn United urban Uruguay Venezuela wars West workers World