Marika Sherwood's After Abolition: Britain and the Slave Trade Since 1807 PDF

By Marika Sherwood

ISBN-10: 1845113659

ISBN-13: 9781845113650

With the abolition of the slave exchange in 1807 and the emancipation of all slaves through the British Empire in 1833, Britain washed its palms of slavery.  no longer so, based on Marika Sherwood, who units the checklist instantly during this provocative new book. In truth, Sherwood demonstrates Britain persisted to give a contribution to and benefit from the slave alternate good after 1807, even into the 20th century.  Drawing on unpublished resources in components of British heritage which were formerly ignored, she describes how slavery remained a great deal part of British trade and empire, in particular within the use of slave labour in Britain's African colonies.  She additionally examines a number of the reasons and repercussions of endured British involvement in slavery and describes some of the shady characters, in addition to the heroes, hooked up with the exchange - in any respect degrees of society.  After Abolition comprises vital revelations a couple of darker part of British heritage in order to impress genuine questions on Britain's perceptions of its earlier.

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Extra resources for After Abolition: Britain and the Slave Trade Since 1807 (Library of International Relations)

Sample text

59 The cotton industry The growth of Manchester was based on the cotton industry. 60 The proportion of slave-grown raw cotton imports from the USA rose from c.  per cent in  to  per cent in  ; dropping to  per cent in .

Million annually from import duty on tobacco. 11 But it was cotton that was most important to Liverpool. By  Liverpool’s share of Britain’s raw cotton imports had risen to  per cent of the total imported. 12 The city became the ‘chief port for the counties of Lancashire, Cheshire and Yorkshire’; for example, in ,  per cent of British textile and other cotton exports were shipped from Liverpool. 13 In the mid-s, cotton exports were  per cent of total cloth exports; cloth exports were  per cent of total exports.

A few Liverpool ships were among those captured by the inadequate Anti-Slave Trade Squadron (see Chapter ). I have not read through the records of the Mixed Commission Courts or       the Vice-Admiralty Courts, to which captured vessels were taken, but the impression I get is that most British vessels were exonerated. Is it because condemnation was so rare, or because the capture of Liverpool ships was so rare that only one case was reported in the Liverpool Mercury on  September  ?

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After Abolition: Britain and the Slave Trade Since 1807 (Library of International Relations) by Marika Sherwood

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