5 edition of The Economics of the Indian Ocean slave trade in the nineteenth century found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by William Gervase Clarence-Smith.|
|Contributions||Clarence-Smith, W. G., 1948-|
|LC Classifications||HT1327 .E26 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||222 p. :|
|Number of Pages||222|
|LC Control Number||88035335|
Publications of Janet J. Ewald:chronological alphabetical by type bibtex listing: search . Ewald, JJ, The Nile Valley system and the Red Sea slave trade , in The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century (December, ), pp. , ISBN . The Royal Navy and the Slave Trade by Raymond Howell (Croom Helm, ) The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century edited by William Clarence-Smith (Frank Cass, ).
Slavery studies have traditionally concentrated on the Atlantic slave trade and slavery in the Americas. In comparison, the Indian Ocean World slave trade has been little explored, although it started some 3, years before the Atlantic slave trade and persists to the present day. Campbell, Gwyn. “Madagascar and Mozambique in the Slave Trade of the Western Indian Ocean, –” In The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century, edited by William Gervase Clarence-Smith, – London: Frank Cass. Google ScholarAuthor: Gwyn Campbell.
In the southern system, slave traders imported slaves to South America, particularly Brazil. In both cases, trade and the flow of people were determined largely by natural forces of winds and currents. In the age of sail, European vessels were able to select the path of their voyage around the Atlantic Ocean. Author by: Edward A. Alpers Languange: en Publisher by: Routledge Format Available: PDF, ePub, Mobi Total Read: 38 Total Download: File Size: 45,8 Mb Description: This important collection of essays examines the history and impact of the abolition of the slave trade and slavery in the Indian Ocean World, a region stretching from Southern and Eastern Africa to the Middle East, India.
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The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century [Clarence-Smith, William Gervase] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century3/5(1). The 19th Century Islamic Slave Trade.
The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century William Gervase Clarence-Smith No preview available - Common terms and phrases.5/5(1). The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century: Author: William Gervase Clarence-Smith: Publisher: Routledge, ISBN:Length: pages: Subjects.
The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century 1st Edition, Kindle Edition by William Gervase Clarence-Smith (Author) Format: Kindle Edition.
out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right 3/5(1).
The economics of the Indian Ocean and Red Sea Slave trades in the 19th century / William G. Clarence-Smith --The 19th centurry Islamic slave trade from East Africa (Swahili and Red Sea Coasts): a tentative census / Ralph A. Austen --The Black slaves of Turkish Arabia during the 19th century / Albertine Jwaideh and J.W.
Cox --Slaves and slave. Slavery in the Indian Ocean 18th and 19th century in his book” Slave Trade Profiteers in Western with and resisted the British suppression campaign in the nineteenth-century western Author: Sweta Raj. The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century.
DOI link for The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century. The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century bookCited by: Read "The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century" by William Gervase Clarence-Smith available from Rakuten Kobo.
First Published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa : Taylor And Francis. Get this from a library. The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century. [William Gervase Clarence-Smith] -- First Published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
While the British were able to accomplish abolition in the trans-Atlantic world by the end of the nineteenth century, their efforts paradoxically caused a great increase in legal and illegal slave trading in the western Indian Ocean.
Bringing together essays from leading authorities in the field of slavery studies, this comprehensive work. Abdul Sheriff questions that the slave trade into the Persian Gulf continued to expand during the nineteenth century to the degree British abolitionists described: Abdul Sheriff, ‘The Slave Trade and Its Fallout in the Persian Gulf’, in Abolition and Its Aftermath in Indian Ocean Africa and Asia, ed.
Gwyn Campbell (London: Routledge, Cited by: 5. Economics and Slave Trade Portrait of a young black man. [Museum of Aquitaine] In this print froma West India merchant enjoys all the rewards of his successful career, including a fashionable African “servant.” An advertisement of a slave auction at an auction block.
Plan, profile and layout of the ship Marie Séraphique of Nantes. The number of European and American merchants. Buy The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century 1 by William Gervase Clarence-Smith (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.3/5(1). INDIAN OCEAN SLAVE TRADE The Economics of the Indian Ocean Slave Trade in the Nineteenth Century. Edited by W. CLARENCE-SMITH. London and Totowa, N.J.: Frank Cass, I Pp.
Vii+. i 8. This collection of eleven essays provides a comprehensive, up-to-date analysis of the eastern coast of Africa from Suez to Cape Town.
As such it. The volume of the total Dutch Indian Ocean slave trade has been estimated to be about 15–30% of the Atlantic slave trade, slightly smaller than the trans-Saharan slave trade, and one-and-a-half to three times the size of the Swahili and Red Sea coast and the Dutch West.
The Arab slave trade is the intersection of slavery and trade surrounding the Arab world and Indian Ocean, mainly in Western and Central Asia, Northern and Eastern Africa, India, and Europe. This barter occurred chiefly between the medieval era and the early 20th century.
The trade was conducted through slave markets in these areas, with the slaves captured mostly from Africa's interior. the nineteenth-century Red Sea and Indian Ocean slave exports, as well as a short analysis of the difficulties and significance of such quantitative work, see his essay, "The 19th Century Islamic Slave Trade from-East Africa (Swahili and Red Sea Coasts): A.
The Indian Ocean slave trade was multi-directional and changed over time. To meet the demand for menial labor, slaves sold to Muslim slave traders by local slave raiders, Ethiopian chiefs and kings from the interior, were sold over the centuries to customers in Egypt, the Arabian peninsula, the Persian Gulf, India, the Far East, the Indian Ocean islands, Somalia and Ethiopia.
He co-edited (with Ulrike Freitag) Hadhrami traders, scholars and statesmen in the Indian Ocean, s to s (Brill, ), edited The economics of the Indian Ocean slave trade in the nineteenth century (Frank Cass, ), and authored The third Portuguese empire,a study in economic imperialism (Manchester University Press, Slavery and the Slave Trades in the Indian Ocean World: Global Connections and Disconnections (New Haven, CT, ).
Miers, Suzanne, Slavery in the Twentieth Century: The Evolution of a Global Problem (Walnut Creek, CA, ).Author: Gwyn Campbell, Alessandro Stanziani.
Although a vast amount of historical scholarship has been devoted to the decline of the Atlantic slave trade and the demise of slavery in the New World during the nineteenth century, much less scholarly attention has been focused on the extensive slave trading networks in the western Indian Ocean.
The states and islands of the western Indian Ocean have both used and trafficked in slaves since.This book examines how slave traders interacted with and resisted the British suppression campaign in the nineteenth-century western Indian Ocean.
By focusing on the transporters, buyers, sellers, and users of slaves in the region, the book traces the many links between slave trafficking and other types of : Palgrave Macmillan. INTRODUCTION. The Atlantic slave trade, also known as the transatlantic slave trade, was the trade of African people supplied to the colonies of the New World that occurred in and around the Atlantic Ocean.
It lasted from the 16th century to the 19th century. Most slaves were shipped from West Africa and Central Africa and taken to the New World (primarily Brazil.