Transatlantic slavery, just like the abolition movements, affected every space and community in Britain, from Cornwall to the Clyde, from dockyard alehouses to country estates Today, its financial, architectural and societal legacies remain, scattered across the country in museums and memorials, philanthropic institutions and civic buildings, empty spaces and unmarked graves Just as they did in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, British people continue to make sense of this national sin by looking close to home, drawing on local histories and myths to negotiate their relationship to the distant horrors of the Middle Passage , and the Caribbean plantation For the first time, this collection brings together localised case studies of Britain s history and memory of its involvement in the transatlantic slave trade, and slavery These essays, ranging in focus from eighteenth century Liverpool to twenty first century rural Cambridgeshire, from racist ideologues to Methodist preachers, examine how transatlantic slavery impacted on, and continues to impact, people and places across Britain....
|Title||:||Britain's History and Memory of Transatlantic Slavery: Local Nuances of a 'National Sin' (Liverpool Studies in International Slavery LUP)|
|Publisher||:||Liverpool University Press 1 edition January 1, 2017|
|Number of Pages||:||288 pages|
|File Size||:||870 KB|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|