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Catherine Ancholou on the importance of Equiano's narrative
Catherine Ancholou on how Africans reacted to the possibility of being stolen into slavery
Catherine Ancholou on Equiano's family's reaction when told about Equiano's story
Catherine Ancholou on Equiano's people
Catherine Ancholou on the difference between African slavery and American slavery
Cornelia Bailey on Butler Island and slave life
Cornelia Bailey on the Weeping Time
David Blight on the formation of the Royal African Company
David Blight on the meaning of British participation in the slave trade
David Blight on the Declaration of Independence and morality
David Blight on Jacksonian democracy
David Blight on minstrelsy
David Blight on racism in the abolitionist movement
David Blight on William Lloyd Garrison
David Blight on David Walker
David Blight on Pennsylvania Hall
David Blight on slave narratives and Uncle Tom's Cabin
David Blight on the Dred Scott decision
Timothy Breen on the relationship between black slaves and white indentured servants
Catherine Brekus on Jarena Lee
Catherine Clinton on the Weeping Time
Thomas Davis on the first Africans in Virginia
Thomas Davis on Anthony Johnson
Thomas Davis on the differing visions of European settlers
Thomas Davis on how Europeans handle labor in the New World
Thomas Davis on the fears about the Spanish and Native Americans
Thomas Davis on the reality in Jamestown
Thomas Davis on what is unique about America between 1750 and 1800
Thomas Davis on the impact of the Stono Rebellion on slaveowners
Thomas Davis on the empowerment of Africans and the Stono Rebellion
Thomas Davis on the long-term impact of the Stono Rebellion
William Dunsinberre on the Weeping Time
Douglas Egerton on the black support for the ACS
Douglas Egerton on black response to colonization
Douglas Egerton on the Haitian Revolution, Toussaint L'Ouverture, and Jefferson
Douglas Egerton on the "positive good" theory of slavery
Douglas Egerton on cotton
John Ferling on Washington as a slave owner in Virginia
John Ferling on Washington's attitudes towards slaves
Eric Foner on the abolitionist movement
Eric Foner on abolitionists and violence
Eric Foner on the abolitionist vision
Eric Foner on David Walker
Eric Foner on slavery
Eric Foner on the Fugitive Slave Act
Eric Foner on the role of westward expansion
James Horton on the legacy of slavery
James Horton on antebellum slavery
James Horton on Harpers Ferry
James Horton on Bleeding Kansas
Noel Ignatiev on the Civil War and emancipation
Noel Ignatiev on the role of westward expansion
Charles Joyner on the origins of the South Carolina colony
Charles Joyner on the arrival of the Barbadians in South Carolina
Charles Joyner on the origins of rice culture
Charles Joyner on preparing the land for rice cultivation
Charles Joyner on the task system in Carolina
Charles Joyner on the Stono Rebellion's impact on slavery
Charles Joyner on the Middle Passage
Norrece Jones on the early status of Africans in Virginia
Norrece Jones on the relationship between white and black children
Norrece Jones on Mt. Vernon
Norrece Jones on kidnapping and class
Norrece Jones on Butler Island and slave life
John Kaminski on the Declaration of Independence
John Kaminski on the rough draft of the Declaration of Independence
John Kaminski on post-war America in the 1780s
John Kaminski on the word "slavery" in the Constitution
Emma Lapsansky on the American Society of Free Persons of Colour
Emma Lapsansky on kidnapping in Philadelphia
Emma Lapsansky on Philadelphia
Jeffrey Leath on Philadelphia
Nell Irvan Painter on northern racism
Nell Irvan Painter on soul murder and slavery
Asoka Perbi on the impact of kidnappings on people's lifestyles
Colin Powell on the Declaration of Independence and how it applied to black people
Colin Powell on the spirit of liberty
Colin Powell on blacks fighting during the Revolutionary War
Albert Raboteau on Allen's reaction to the ACS
Albert Raboteau on Jarena Lee's conversion
John Riley on Washington's position in 18th century Virginia
Fath Ruffins on the division of slave labor
Fath Ruffins on the supervision of women slaves
Fath Ruffins on slavery's decline at the end of the Revolutionary War
Fath Ruffins on free blacks at the end of the Revolutionary War
Fath Ruffins on blacks' reaction to Dunmore's Proclamation
William Scarborough on the South and the abolitionist movement
William Scarborough on David Walker
William Scarborough on antebellum slavery
William Scarborough on the Civil War and emancipation
William Scarborough on Bleeding Kansas
Julius Scott on John Brown Russworm and the Haitian Revolution
Barry Unsworth on desperation of European slave traders
Barry Unsworth on how slave traders kept control of the ship
Barry Unsworth on what drew Europeans to be slave traders
Barry Unsworth on how slavers looked upon the Africans
Barry Unsworth on the slave crew
Barry Unsworth on the Middle Passage
Barry Unsworth on the threat of fasting during the Middle Passage
Margaret Washington on the change from indentured labor towards enslaved labor
Margaret Washington on Virginians' concerns about white and black servants
Margaret Washington on the earliest Africans in Virginia
Margaret Washington on Jemmy, the leader of the Stono Rebellion
Margaret Washington on the idea of freedom for Stono rebels
Margaret Washington on the impact of the Stono Rebellion
Margaret Washington on the rise of Africans' concern after the Stono Rebellion
Margaret Washington on the relationships between Europeans and Africans
Margaret Washington on Elizabeth Freeman
Margaret Washington on the formation of maroon communities
Margaret Washington on Colonel Tye
Margaret Washington on the impact of the cotton gin
Margaret Washington on Philadelphia
Margaret Washington on Jarena Lee's conversion
Margaret Washington on moral suasion
Margaret Washington on northern racism
Margaret Washington on Harriet Jacobs
Margaret Washington on Butler Island and slave life
Deborah Gray White on the relationship between white and black children
Deborah Gray White on the Revolutionary period
Deborah Gray White on northern racism
Deborah Gray White on the legacy of slavery
Deborah Gray White on the importance of family
John Edgar Wideman on the Yellow Fever epidemic
Julie Winch on black support for the ACS and the Bethel meeting
Julie Winch on the economic impetus for kidnapping
Julie Winch on the kidnapping of children
Julie Winch on Jones' and Allen's response to Carey
Betty Wood on the early status of the Africans in Virginia
Betty Wood on the propaganda to settle the New World
Betty Wood on the Europeans' reaction to Native Americans
Betty Wood on why the English did not use Native Americans for their work force
Betty Wood on the implications of tobacco on labor needs in Virginia
Betty Wood on Francis Le Jau's attitude towards the institution of slavery
Betty Wood on Christianity and slavery
Betty Wood on Le Jau's journals and Christianity
Betty Wood on Oglethorpe, the founder of Georgia
Betty Wood on blacks fighting in the American Revolution
Betty Wood on blacks leaving the U.S. with the British
Betty Wood on Dumore's Proclamation and the fear of slave rebellion
Betty Wood on controlling slaves after Dunmore's Proclamation
Betty Wood on the significance of Dunmore's Proclamation
Peter Wood on the Africans' arrival in 1619
Peter Wood on inheriting the mother's slave status
Peter Wood on the shift from indentured servitude to lifelong slavery
Peter Wood on the difference between being a slave and a servant
Peter Wood on the meaning of indentured sevants
Peter Wood on the Africans' experience
Peter Wood on the first settlers who come to America
Peter Wood on the need for labor in Jamestown
Peter Wood on English Protestantism
Peter Wood on the evacuation of slaves in New York
Peter Wood on black men during the Revolutionary War
Peter Wood on Dunmore's Proclamation's effect on the war




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