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White Creole Culture, Politics and Identity during the Age of Abolition

Paperback Engels 2010 9780521172394
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David Lambert explores the political and cultural articulation of white creole identity in the British Caribbean colony of Barbados during the age of abolitionism (c.1780–1833), the period in which the British antislavery movement emerged, first to attack the slave trade and then the institution of chattel slavery itself. Supporters of slavery in Barbados and beyond responded with their own campaigning, resulting in a series of debates and moments of controversy, both localised and transatlantic in significance. They exposed tensions between Britain and its West Indian colonies, and raised questions about whether white slaveholders could be classed as fully 'British' and if slavery was compatible with 'English' conceptions of liberty and morality. David Lambert considers what it meant to be a white colonial subject in a place viewed as a vital and loyal part of the empire but subject to increasing metropolitan attack because of the existence of slavery.


Aantal pagina's:258
Uitgever:Cambridge University Press


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List of illustrations; Acknowledgements; Introduction: white creole culture, politics and identity; 1. The geographical 'problem of slavery'; 2. Joshua Steele and the 'improvement' of slavery; 3. Making a 'well constituted Society': the ambitions and limits of white unity; 4. Locating blame for the 1816 Rebellion; 5. Anti-Methodism and the uncertain place of Barbados; 6. 'Days of misery and nights of fear': white ideas of freedom at the end of slavery; Epilogue; Bibliography; Index.

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