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More editions of The Sugar Trade, With The Incumbrances Thereon, Laid Open. By A Barbadoes Planter: The Sugar Trade, With The Incumbrances Thereon, Laid Open. By A Barbadoes Planter: ISBN () Softcover, Nabu Press, Media in category "History of Barbados" The following files are in this category, out of total. with the incumbrances thereon, laid open. By a Barbadoes planter. The sugar trade, with the incumbrances thereon, laid open. By a Barbadoes planter. Category combines topics: history, Barbados. Selections from the Rare Book Collection The following list was compiled as an aid to the above classes on the foundations of Caribbean literature. It is not comprehensive and is only intended as a guide to the primary resource materials in the Rare Book Collection. The Sugar Trade, with the Incumbrances Thereon, Laid Open. By A Barbadoes Planter. London: J. Peele, 8vo (8 1/4 x 5 inches). , 22pp. Without the folding table. Expertly bound to style in half 18th century russia and period marbled paper covered boards, red morocco lettering piece. Early, first-hand account by a planter in Barbados on the.
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 Cited by: Available in the National Library of Australia collection. Author: Barbados; Format: Book, Microform; , p. An extremely useful and readable introduction to the British West Indies in the 17th century. Dunn dedicates the first half of the book to a chronological account of the development of the three colonies (Barbados, Jamaica, and the Leeward Islands) with a particular eye to the development of the plantocracy/5. First published by UNC Press in , Sugar 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:
A summary of the book. The narration begins in , when the English took control of the tiny island of St. Christopher. From that lonely outpost emerged a “cohesive and potent master class” of tobacco and sugar planters that spread to Barbados, Nevis, Montserrat, Antigua, and Jamaica. "The Barbadoes Mulatto Girl," painting by Augostino Brunias, ca. , courtesy of the Barbados Museum & Historical painting depicts the presence of enslaved Africans and African European "mulattos" in Barbados, as well as a sugarcane plantation in the ian settlers brought the plantation model to the Carolina colony, and reliance on African enslaved . 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. But, focusing on the s, when trade became central to the island's economy, Mernard's research raised more questions than it could answer. This book is the result of his findings. The author questions the notion that sugar had thoroughly transformed Barbados by bringing African slavery and plantation agriculture to the island.