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eBook The Ideology of Slavery in Africa (SAGE Series on African Modernization & Development) epub

by Paul E. Lovejoy

eBook The Ideology of Slavery in Africa (SAGE Series on African Modernization & Development) epub
  • ISBN: 0803916647
  • Author: Paul E. Lovejoy
  • Genre: Social Sciences
  • Subcategory: Social Sciences
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: SAGE Publications, Inc (October 1, 1981)
  • Pages: 307 pages
  • ePUB size: 1314 kb
  • FB2 size 1597 kb
  • Formats lrf azw docx lit


In this volume Lovejoy has collected original contributions that discuss the ideology of slavery in several regions of. .The authors show how ideology justified slavery, obscuring its role in the system of production, and the part coercion played in its maintenance.

In this volume Lovejoy has collected original contributions that discuss the ideology of slavery in several regions of sub-Saharan Africa. Three basic ideologies are considered: one based on Islam, another based on kinship structures, and a third, an abolitionist ideology, based largely on Christianity. It gives cause to re-examine many past assumptions and should stimulate more sophisticated analyses in the future. - Canadian Journal of Development Studies.

Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch, Paul E. Lovejoy. The movement of workers involved in long-distance trade in Africa constitutes one of the most ancient and most massive forms of labour migration in African history. Focusing primarily on the latter half of the nineteenth century, the contributors to this volume examine various aspects of long-distance trade: including the role of the family, wage employment, slavery, and the entrepreneur; the institutions that mobilized and organized the work force; and the workers' remuneration and the accumulation of surplus.

The Workers of African Trade (Sage Series on African Modernization and Development). Catherine Coquery-Vidrovitch, Paul E. Download (pdf, 1. 5 Mb) Donate Read.

Cambridge Core - African Government, Politics and Policy - Transformations in Slavery - by Paul E.

SAGE Publications, Inc. Publication Date. In this volume Lovejoy has collected original contributions that discuss the ideology of slavery in several regions of sub-Saharan Africa.

Series: African Studies (Book 117). This is a fact and number filled overview of slavery in Africa as it existed from the fifteenth century through the nineteenth century. The detail as to numbers and locations is astonishing. The history is much more complete than I knew existed. Its scope is vast, covering the whole continent over about five centuries, and on the whole it does what it sets out to well.

Paul E. Lovejoy, Hugh Clapperton, Jamie Bruce-Lockhart. 1 Mb. Neuroendocrinology: An Integrated Approach. The Workers of African Trade (Sage Series on African Modernization and Development). 1. 5 Mb. Lovejoy 05] -The Vatican Rip. Gash Jonathan.

This history of African slavery from the fifteenth to the early twentieth centuries .

This history of African slavery from the fifteenth to the early twentieth centuries examines how indigenous African slavery developed within an international context. Paul E. Lovejoy discusses the medieval Islamic slave trade and the Atlantic trade as well as the enslavement process and the marketing of slaves. He considers the impact of European abolition and assesses slavery's role in African history. The book corrects the accepted interpretation that African slavery was mild and resulted in the slaves' assimilation.

The book corrects the accepted interpretation that African slavery was mild and . Lovejoy looked at early slavery and at the impact of a series of expanding frontiers in expanding the trade and redefining th.

The book corrects the accepted interpretation that African slavery was mild and resulted in the slaves' assimilation. It is already being widely used for student essays, and looks set to become one of the textbooks of African history for many years to come. Lovejoy looked at early slavery and at the impact of a series of expanding frontiers in expanding the trade and redefining the use of slaves within Africa.

In this volume Lovejoy has collected original contributions that discuss the ideology of slavery in several regions of sub-Saharan Africa. Three basic ideologies are considered: one based on Islam, another based on kinship structures, and a third, an abolitionist ideology, based largely on Christianity. The authors show how ideology justified slavery, obscuring its role in the system of production, and the part coercion played in its maintenance.

′It gives cause to re-examine many past assumptions and should stimulate more sophisticated analyses in the future.′ -- Canadian Journal of Development Studies

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