References in periodicals archive ?
Each chapter approaches the island's major slave revolt of 1795 and related events (1795-1800) from a different perspective.
Volume 1, on religious revolts, begins with two chapters on the roots of revolution and a model for understanding the psychology of revolts and revolutions.
In the South, conditions in time and place were not favorable to revolts by the enslaved.
* A great number of revolts effects are detected when [E.sup.t]/[E.sup.0] < 1 in comparison with ideal ecological conditions [E.sup.t]/[E.sub.0] = 1 for all the anomalous behaviors superior or equal to 5.
Ada Ferrer highlights early proof that imperial hosts regarded Haiti's successful revolt as a threat as she presents evidence of interrogation dialogues inflicted on Cuba slaves regarding possible rebellion plans following Haiti's revolt.
But at least there is a discussion here of the significance of slaves revolts, how they were prepared, and how the slaves maintained their resistance.
He follows with a fascinating comparison of revolts north and south of the Alps.
The arguments of Lust for Liberty are quickly summarized: popular revolts in the middle ages were more frequent and more successful than social historians have suggested in the past.
Florencio Lupa was one of these ethnic lords whom the community members murdered in 1780, during the Tomas Katari revolt. Serulnikov follows Lupa's career and shows how the kuraka increasingly failed to satisfy the communities' interests and instead conspired with local Spanish officials (mainly corregidores) to line his own pockets.
Once again, the 1791 Saint Domingue revolt is mentioned as a motivating factor for the rebellion: "Ideas of rebellion, imported from Santo Domingo, inspired slaves who rose in rebellion (82)."
"Shipboard Revolts, African Authority, and the Atlantic Slave Trade" by David Richardson, in The William and Mary Quarterly (Jan.
The Slumbering Volcano: American Slave Ship Revolts and the Production of Rebellious Masculinity.