Perhaps the most common forms of resistance were those that took place in the work environment. After all, slavery was ultimately about coerced labor, and the enslaved struggled daily to define the terms of their work. Over the years, customary rights emerged in most fields of production. These customs dictated work routines, distribution of rations, general rules of comportment, and so on.
We seek articles of scope and significance that speak meaningfully to multiple fields, engage fresh methods, and highlight new sources. We publish critical forums and review essays as well as substantial examinations of individual books. To stimulate new conversations, we sponsor annual workshops on significant themes.
Recent articles have examined Atlantic history as family history, English sailors in sixteenth-century Nunavut, the regulation of sex in early Bermuda, torture in early New Orleans, social networks in the French-Illinois borderlands, Haitian revolutionaries, scientific knowledge in Florida, child labor and schooling in New England, natural history and the slave trade, and the republican turn ofamong many other topics.
Anchored in history, we invite submissions from all relevant disciplines and all academic ranks.
Scholars of anthropology, archaeology, art history, economics, history, history of science and medicine, law, literature, material culture, and political science have contributed to recent issues.
A highly selective journal, we commission double-blind peer reviews for seven or eight times as many manuscripts as we can publish, hoping our rigorous review process will assist the authors we accept and the many we cannot.
Our production staff and assistants thoroughly fact-check articles and work closely with authors to ensure essays are clear, appealing, and accurate.Haitian Vodou (/ ˈ v oʊ d uː /, French: also written as Vaudou / ˈ v oʊ d uː /; known commonly as Voodoo / ˈ v uː d uː /, sometimes as Vodun / ˈ v oʊ d uː /, Vodoun / ˈ v oʊ d uː n /, Vodu / ˈ v oʊ d uː /, or Vaudoux / ˈ v oʊ d uː /) is a syncretic religion practiced chiefly in Haiti and the Haitian ashio-midori.comtioners are called "vodouists" (French: vodouisants) or.
Freedom’s Story is made possible by a grant from the Wachovia Foundation. Freedom’s Story Advisors and Staff Slave Resistance.
James H. Sweet. Evil Is in the Air We Breath - Evil, the force in nature that governs and gives rise to wickedness. (ashio-midori.com) Evil is a very complex subject that many consider unpleasant, however, evidence shows that evil does exist; and has existed since the beginning of time.
Haitian Revolution; Part of the Atlantic Revolutions, French Revolutionary Wars, and Napoleonic Wars.: Battle at San Domingo, a painting by January Suchodolski, depicting a struggle between Polish troops in French service and the slave rebels and freed revolutionary soldiers.
Conscience is the most sacred of all property; other property depending in part on positive law, the exercise of that being a natural and unalienable right. Yon koudèy sou pwoblèm lekòl Ayiti. Soup to Nuts Publishers. Cambridge, MA.
p. (second edition, [pdf])."A look at the problem of schools in Haiti".. - Essays on the problems of schools in Haiti and interviews with some Haitian educators from the diaspora.