Slave trade thesis

Among the worst of Antony’s offenses was his declaration that Caesarion was the true heir of Julius Caesar, not Octavian. The Senate revoked Antony’s consulship and declared war on Cleopatra VII. At the Battle of Actium on 2 September 31 BCE Octavian’s forces, under the General Agrippa, defeated the combined forces of Antony and Cleopatra, scattered them (many had already defected to Octavian’s side before the battle) and pursued the survivors until 1 August 30 BCE when, after the loss of Alexandria, Antony and Cleopatra killed themselves. Octavian had Caesarion strangled (stating that “two Caesars are one too many”) and Antony’s eldest son executed as a possible threat to Rome.

Arts also flourished during Esigie’s time. Esigie’s grandfather, Ewuare, had divided Benin City into two wards – one for the palace and one for artists and craftsworkers. Trade with Europe during Esigie’s reign brought copper and brass into Benin, allowing Benin’s artists to refine techniques of bronze and brass casting that had been known to them for centuries. Artists produced an amazing array of brass plaques and sculptures and bronze bas-reliefs that adorned the walls of the oba’s palace.

"In such an atmosphere the Anti-Defamation League rapidly emerged as B'nai B'rith's most effective and glamorous program. Considering its limited staff and financial resources, it did remarkably good work. It nailed every spoken or published lie about the Jew. It scotched ugly rumors, published mountains of leaflets giving the truth about unfair charges, induced many business firms to end discriminatory practices, convinced movie producers to delete scenes that were not only false but potentially dangerous to Jews, and ex-posed the machinations of organized anti-Semites." --B'NAI B'RITH: The Story of a Covenant, by Edward E. Grusd, Editor of National Jewish Monthly, Appleton-Century/Affiliate of Meredith Press, 1966, New York, p. 165.

provides links and source material related to The Suppression of the African Slave - Trade , the first published scholarly book by William Edward ...

Though remembered today for their contempt for each other, Geronimo and Chatto had a similar history. Each spent his early years living with Mangas Coloradas, who was Chatto’s uncle. Each vividly remembered the military’s treachery toward Cochise and Mangas Coloradas in the early 1860s, which left the tribe suspicious of Americans and contributed mightily to the strife in the 1870s and 1880s. Each was captured at Ojo Caliente by Indian Agent John Clum, who shackled them before transferring them to San Carlos. Finally, in September 1881, fearing that American soldiers planned to arrest them, each jumped the reservation for Mexico. Chatto explained that talk of troops made [Geronimo] nervous [as] a wild animal.


slave trade thesis

Slave trade thesis

provides links and source material related to The Suppression of the African Slave - Trade , the first published scholarly book by William Edward ...

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