By John Donoghue (Hi, Evelyn P Jennings
Development the Atlantic Empires explores the connection among kingdom recruitment of unfree exertions and capitalist and imperial improvement. participants exhibit Western ecu states as brokers of capitalist enlargement, implementing varied sorts of bondage on staff for infrastructural, plantation, and army labor.
Extending the prolific literature on racial slavery, those essays support go beyond imperial, colonial, geographic, and historiographic barriers via comparative insights into a number of varieties and ideologies of unfree hard work as they advanced over the process 4 centuries within the Dutch, French, English, Spanish, and Portuguese empires. The booklet increases new questions for students looking connections among the heritage of servitude and slavery and the ways that capitalism and imperialism reworked the Atlantic international and beyond.
Contributors are: Pepijn Brandon, Rafael Chambouleyron, James Coltrain, John Donoghue, Karwan Fatah-Black, Elizabeth Heath, Evelyn P. Jennings, and Anna Suranyi. With a foreword via Peter Way.
John Donoghue, Ph.D. (2006), college of Pittsburgh, is affiliate Professor of historical past at Loyola collage Chicago. He released his first monograph ‘Fire lower than the Ashes’: An Atlantic historical past of the English Revolution with the college of Chicago Press in 2013.
Evelyn P. Jennings is Professor and Margaret Vilas Chair of Latin American historical past at St. Lawrence college focusing on the Spanish Caribbean. She has released essays in William and Mary Quarterly, the Bulletin of Hispanic reviews, and edited collections.
For all scholars and students drawn to the conjoined Atlantic histories of unfree exertions, imperial enlargement, and capitalist improvement within the early smooth and glossy eras.
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Additional info for Building the Atlantic Empires: Unfree Labor and Imperial States in the Political Economy of Capitalism, ca. 1500-1914
Beginning in eastern Brazil in the mid-seventeenth century, Karwan Fatah-Black and Pepijn Brandon branch out from the Iberian to the Dutch Atlantic and into Africa, follow ing their story up through the late eighteenth century. The next two chap ters by John Donoghue and Anna Suranyi explore the seventeenth century English Atlantic, focusing on unfree labor in Britain, Ireland, Africa, and the West Indies. The book ends in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries with Elizabeth Heath’s work on French Guadeloupe, an island that remains a French colony to this very day.
Free Spanish Emigration to America Given the importance of indenture as a form of labor coercion in the establishment of England and France’s American empires, it is worth asking why this was not the case for Spanish America. Much of the answer lies in the significant opportunities presented by the human and mineral resources of the Caribbean and mainland Spanish colonies compared with those resources in North America or the Lesser Antilles before 1650. Another important factor was the Spanish crown’s policies toward emigration and toward labor by its diverse colonial subjects.
Rafael Chambouleyron’s essay on the Maranhão region of Brazil (ca. 1640– 1755) offers a case study of the complex interplay between an imperial state and private interests in a frontier area. In territory that was still largely in indig enous control, the Portuguese crown engaged in warfare with a “double dimen sion”: to bring native groups under crown control and to acquire slaves. Crown officials also used policy allowing or prohibiting indigenous slavery as a tool to contend with Portuguese settlers and Jesuit missionaries over access to native laborers.