Slavery and the Making of America . Resources . In Print . General Resources | PBSSlavery By Another Name Softcover. Inviting friends to a Private wish list will change your privacy setting to Group. Sending a Private or Group wish list by email or sharing it on a social network will make it a shared list. Some items are either temporarily out-of-stock Advanced Sale items , are not available for shipment until a specific release date provided by the manufacturer Release Date items , or require extra time for sizing or other adjustments Special Order items. For more information, please read the details below.
Historic Slavery and the Making of American Capitalism
Books on Slavery and Freedom in the Making of America
Apr 08, Deborah rated it really liked it. Now, England was an empire so if you make a legal decision in part of the empire it stands in the other parts as well. We spoke with Moore about his research and how his findings challenge commonly held beliefs about who profited from slavery both befo. Confirm New Password.
Thanks for telling us about the problem. During checkout, you spavery get to select a shipping method and see the total time it takes for the item to leave the warehouse and ship to its destination. Send Request Cancel. Please note, you can check the status of orders placed online within the last 30 days.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book.
Confirm New Password. By the early 18th century, Mr. Ivy responded with a memory of seeing chained African-Americans marching farther South to be sold. Many historians of the early 20th century variously stressed what they depicted as slavery's mildness or justified slavery as an institution that prepared Africans for eventual freedom? In his work, the trade of African slaves in America was expanding to accommodate an agricultural economy growing in the hands of ambitious planters.
Ivy responded with a memory of seeing chained African-Americans marching farther South to be sold. This anecdote is how Edward E. Baptist, a history professor at Cornell, said in an interview that his book represented his decade-long effort to blend these two aspects. Baptist shows the ways that new financial products, bonds that used enslaved people as collateral and were sold to bondholders in this country and abroad, enriched investors worldwide. He also emphasizes viciously enforced slave labor and migration. The cotton boom led planters to sell slaves — one million moved from old to new slave states from the s to the s.