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BARBADOS

 

 

Barbados was the first super successful English economy based on Indenture and slavery in the new world. The settlement and development of Barbados, all happened at the same time that England was involved in many wars, including two civil wars, as it began to transition from Black to Albino rule. Perhaps it was at this time, with an eye toward Barbados, that the Albino people developed their systems of lies and subterfuge regarding issues of Race.

Over the last several hundred years, the Albino people have greedily gobbled up as much of the world as they could. Not only for their material benefit, but because such command and control would allow them to create a new history for themselves, one which they could then "Force Feed" to the rest of the world. The original Albino people, being deficient of Melanin, could not venture very far from the Central Asian Homeland that they had claimed after the "Out of Africa" migrations. This because even in the Arctic regions, Sunburn is a danger due to reflected Sunlight off of the Snow.

Thus by the time the Albinos had acquired enough Melanin to venture out into the world, via admixture with Blacks in Eastern Europe, and The Dravidians of India, history had passed them by. The great civilizations had already been founded by Blacks, and all that was left to the Albinos was to learn as much as they could, and fit in. But as we now know, when people are in such a weak and inferior position, it makes them desperate for security, and capable of any atrocity in order to secure that which they consider to be safety. Blacks, having no knowledge of Racism: that is, alliances based on "Skin Color" rather than alliances based on Common State interests: And unaware of the Albinos "Self-conscious/Paranoid" sense of vulnerability, were completely unprepared for what was to come. As we know, the Albinos usurped Black rule all over the world, committed many expulsions and genocides against Blacks, and now claim to have been the people of Every Important Civilization on Earth - even civilizations where the Albinos in their "Purer State" could not survive. Today, some naive Negroes believe that this behavior is based on simple ignorance - the Albinos simply don't know any better - but that is NOT borne out by the facts. With the profusion of ancient Egyptian artifacts in European and American media today, which clearly shows what ancient Egyptians looked like:

 

 

THIS IS STILL THE STATUS QUO!

 

 

The Albino man, in order to pump himself up, and make himself seem as fierce and indomitable as possible, had even taken the blame for atrocities that he did not commit. For many years he cultivated the notion that he had barged into Africa, and taken slaves at will. Only later, with the apologies of descendants of the former Slave Empires of Africa, do we find out that the Albinos simply bought Slaves from them. However, being idiots themselves, the Africans would soon be overcome and colonized by the Albinos. Their sins being not only cruelly and uncaringly selling their own kind, but being negligent in not acquiring firearms - the first of which were invented in Egypt circa 1250, and later used at the battle of Ain Jalut in 1260 A.D, the descendants of which were readily available in North Africa.

Clearly then, Albino history is rife with inaccuracies and lies of every kind. Since Albinos control most of the relevant artifacts and texts, all that is left to us is to try and piece together the truth, from the few pieces of evidence that are available to us.

The history of Barbados is the perfect example of Albinos exercising their power over media and information to disseminate as history, whatever they feel shows them as the important people of the world, the powerful people, the people at the center of everything. But even more importantly, to hide the existence of the Black original settlers of Europe: they who ruled the Albinos, and now are gone from Europe, victims of expulsions and Genocide. And those Black Europeans who survived in the "New World" all too often, having lost their history - but not always: are taught that they are Africans. Truth and facts are of no consequence to the Albinos, all that matters is that Albinos be seen as on top, always on top, and the Black man in general, but especially the Black European, must be written out-of-history. Of course, with each Albino institution having it's own license to say whatever it wants in that regard, the various versions of Barbados history vary widely.

Key to the Albinos version of history is that Black = Slave. Thus when a picture of a Black European appears, the Albino will declare that the Black person is a Slave or a Servant. But that is not true, and never was true. Note - the word Slave is derived from the name of certain Central Asian Albino tribes who entered Europe circa 2nd century A.D. - The Slav's. {Please see the relevant Realhistoryww.com page, or the video, "Black History in Europe - A Synopsis" for more on the original Europeans}.

As to who were Slaves, up until the twentieth century, Berber Pirates were taking and enslaving Albino Europeans at will, and in huge numbers: These Pirates destroyed thousands of French, Spanish, Italian and British ships, and long stretches of coast in Spain and Italy were almost completely abandoned by their inhabitants, discouraging settlement until the 19th century. From the 16th to 19th century, pirates captured an estimated 800,000 to 1.25 million Europeans as slaves, mainly from seaside villages in Italy, Spain, and Portugal, but also from France, Britain, the Netherlands, Ireland and as far away as Iceland and North America.

 

 

 

 

 

Raisuni - "The last of the Barbary Pirates"

Wiki article:

Mulai Ahmed er Raisuni (1871-April 1925[?]) was the Sharif (descendant of Mohammed) of the Jebala tribe in Morocco at the turn of the 20th Century, and considered by many to be the rightful heir to the throne of Morocco. While regarded by foreigners and the Moroccan government as a brigand, some Moroccans considered him a heroic figure, fighting a repressive, corrupt government, while others considered him a thief. Historian David S. Woolman referred to Raisuni as "a combination Robin Hood, feudal baron and tyrannical bandit." He was considered by many as "The last of the Barbary Pirates".

 

 

 

 

In 1904, Raisuni was propelled onto the international stage during what was to be known as the "Perdicaris Incident." This is when he kidnapped the Greek-American expatriate Ion Perdicaris and his stepson Cromwell Varley and held them for a ransom of $70,000. American President Theodore Roosevelt, then running for re-election, made political capital out of the incident, sending a squadron of warships to Morocco to force Abdelaziz's compliance with Raisuni's demands, famously proclaiming "Perdicaris Alive or Raisuli Dead!" After a near-confrontation between the government of Morocco and troops of the United States of America, Raisuni received his ransom money and concessions; he was appointed Pasha of Tangier and Governor of Jibala province, and all of his imprisoned followers were released. However, Raisuni was ousted from the post in 1906 due to corruption and cruelty to his subjects; a year later he was again declared an outlaw by the Moroccan government.

An American film titled "The Wind and the Lion" ( 1975): was made about Mulai Ahmed er Raisuli - the last of the Berber Barbary pirates. In the movie Ion Perdicaris was replaced by his wife Ellen as the kidnap victim, and of course in the "Fantasy" world of Albino history, there were no Blacks, only Albinos and their "close" mulattoes.


 


 

Since there is currently no truthful and accurate history of Barbados, we will first offer conventional Albino accounts, and then offer researched material, both text and artifact: and common sense logic too, which contradicts and corrects the Albino accounts. This leads to a more truthful and realistic picture of what actually happened in Barbados.

 

 

Barbados Society

Encyclopedia Britannica

Society in Barbados was composed of three categories of persons: free, indentured, and enslaved. “Race” was a central determinant of status. There were three “racial,” or ethnic, groups—whites, coloureds (those of part-European and part-African parentage or ancestry), and blacks. Some whites were free and some were indentured; some coloureds were free and some were enslaved; and some blacks were free and some were enslaved. No whites were enslaved.

 

 

 

Ha, ha, ha, ha: Continuing on with Britannica's nonsense....

 

There was a twofold population movement between 1640 and 1700. Many small family farms were bought up and amalgamated into plantations. Consequently, there was a significant emigration of whites to Jamaica and to the North American colonies, notably the Carolinas. At the same time the Royal African Company (a British slaving company) and other slave traders were bringing increasing numbers of African men, women, and children to toil in the fields, mills, and houses. The ethnic mix of the population changed accordingly. In the early 1640s there were probably 37,000 whites and 6,000 blacks; by 1684 there were about 20,000 whites and 46,000 blacks; and in 1834, when slavery was abolished, there were some 15,000 whites and 88,000 blacks and coloureds. (Those statistics are of course meaningless).

Encyclopedia Britannica is typical of Albino sources, some truth, some falsehood. Example, they say no Whites were enslaved, but the central element of false conventional Barbados history, is that White Indentures, and White Slaves, started the Islands Sugar Economy. Of course there are a myriad of sources which document that Whites were indeed enslaved. (Hiding the fact that they enslaved their own, is a common behavior of today's Albinos). At least E.B. was careful not to say that all Blacks were Africans.

 

EVEN NAIVE BLACK HISTORIANS ARE FOOLISH ENOUGH TO DEPEND ON ALBINO HISTORY FOR THEIR FACTS. THEY QUOTE ALBINOS AS IF THEY WERE THE BLACK MAN'S GREATEST FRIEND, AND CAN BE UNFAILINGLY DEPENDED UPON FOR THE TRUTH! THUS THEY GET CAUGHT UP IN SPREADING THE ALBINO MANS UNTRUTHS.

 

 

Barbados and Andrea Stuart’s ‘Sugar in the Blood’

Quote: "By century’s end, 80 percent of Barbados’s 85,000 inhabitants were Africans, giving rise to a rigid racial hierarchy: a small elite of whites on top; the masses of black workers on bottom; and, somewhere in between, a small caste of illegitimate mixed-race children, born to masters and their preyed-upon female slaves."

Sadly, if Andrea Stuart had just done a little research, instead of blindly accepting whatever the Albinos told her, she might have read this:

 

 

 

Link to Book online

 

Obviously, if only 7% of Barbados's Black slaves were Africans, then the other 93% MUST have been Europeans. Who were they, and where did they come from?

 

Immigrant Ships Transcribers Guild - Volume 1 - Jacobite Rebellion Ships

Between 1650 and 1775, many thousands of Scots were banished to the American colonies for political, religious, or criminal offenses. Following the English Civil War, Cromwell transported thousands of Scots soldiers to Virginia, New England and the West Indies. An additional 1700 Scots were expelled as enemies of the state after the Covenanter Risings and 1600 men, women and children were banished as a result of the Jacobite Rebellions of 1715 and 1745. A directory of Scots banished to the American plantations is available at Genealogical Publishing Company. Mr. Dobson, author, provides a list of these banished Scots who are the ancestors of thousands of Americans living today. (These people were of course mostly Black Europeans rebelling against the Albinos usurpation of power. See, Black Britain and History of the Holy Roman Empire sections).

The Jacobite Risings were a series of uprisings, rebellions, and wars in Great Britain and Ireland occurring between 1688 and 1746. The uprisings were aimed at returning James VII of Scotland and II of England (the second son of Charles I), and later his descendants of the Black House of Stuart, to the British throne after he was deposed by Parliament during the Revolution of 1688. The series of conflicts takes its name from Jacobitism, from Jacobus, the Latin form of James.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Typical Ships entry

Briggantine Two Brothers
Liverpool, England to Jamaica, West Indies
Liverpool April 26, 1716 to Montserrat, June 1716
(unconfirmed)

1. John Duncan.
2. Duncan Bean.
3. John McIntyre.
4. Alex. Smith.
5. Denis McIntyre.
6. Robt. Handyside.
7. Alex. Duncan.
8. Danl. Smith.
9. Angus McDermott.
10. Alex. McLear.
11. John Kenneyday.
12. Jno. McCoy.
13. Danl. McLean.
14. Danl. Robertson.
15. Mich. Trumball.
16. John McCullum.
17. Denis McDonall.
18. John Cannon.
19. Geo. Moody.
20. Duncan Robartson.
21. John Stewart.
22. Alex. Kenneyday.
23. John Stewart.
24. Duncan McNormer.
25. James Carmell.
26. Alex. McNabb.
27. Alex. McClaser.
28. James Robartson.
29. Peter Ferguson.
30. John Robartson.
31. Duncan Stewart.
32. Robt. McCullaugh.
33. Duncan McGibon.
34. John McFarlin.
35. Geo. Mortimore.
36. Philip McDorton.
37. John Scott.
38. Willm. McDonald.
39. Alex. McPherson.
40. John McNabb.
41. Duncan Shorter.
42. Robt. Wallis.
43. John Stewart.
44. Angus McDermott.
45. Duncan McInlier.
46. Edwd McCann.
47. Angus McIntosh

Recd. the above fourty seven Rebel Prisoners wch. were Ship’d on board the Two Brothers Briggantine Capt Edwd. Rathbon Comandr. for Jamaica the 26th. April 1716 in order for Transportation as Witness our hands Richd. Gildart Hen: Trafford.

Ship Hockenhill
Liverpool, England to St. Christophers,
Leeward Islands, West Indies
Liverpool June 25, 1716

1. Andrew Ramsey

2. Mark Benerman

3. Arch^d Christye

4. Walter Steward

5. James Currey

6. Lawrence Charters

7. James Heys

8. John Ridley

9. James Congleton

10. Rob^t Creswell

11. Patrick Gardner

12. James Congleton

13. Patrick Murry

14. Will^m Henderson

15. Henry Ogleby

16. Tho^s Dalmohoy

17. Will^m Hardwick

18. Walter McLearne

19. Will^m Murry

20. John Robinson

21. Don Cameron

22. Alex. Kenneyday

23. Alex McIntosh

24. Kenedy Beane

25. Don^d McPherson

26. John McCoy

27. Will^m Ramsey

28. Thos McKensey

29. Law Oliphant

30. Alex^n Lawley

Recd. 25 June 1716 the thirty Rebel Prisoners, mentioned in the above List, on board the Hockenhill Capt. Hockenhill Short Comander (in order to be Transported) as Witness our hands Richd. Gildart Hen: Trafford.

  Ship Scipio
Liverpool, England to Antigua/Virginia, the Americas

Liverpool 30 March 1716

1 Jos. Asking
2 Jos. Aughinbeck
3 Wm. Ballintine
4 James Blare
5 Pau. Briggs
6 Geo. Burdis
7 Jos. Burtton
8 Danl. Campbell
9 James Campbell
10 Jos. Coute
11 David Cowty
12 Peter Cummin
13 Peter Cummin
14 Peter Derritt
15 Danl. Dovice
16 Alex. Duff
17 John Duncan
18 Cha. Erwinn
19 Frans. Ferguson
20 Ha. Fersyth
21 Jno. Fraizer
22 Jno. Glass
23 Jno. Glessen
24 Geo. Gortey
25 Wm. Hall
26 Wm. Howard
27 Ed. Hunt
28 John Kenneyday
29 Jno. Kerr
30 Jno. Lindsey
31 Chas. Londey
32 Jno. McCook
33 Danl. McCoy
34 Paul McCoy
35 Danl. McDanell
36 John McDermott
37 Jno. McGilveray
38 Lang McIntosh
39 Mail. McIntosh
40 Willm. McIntosh
41 Wm. McIntosh
42 Coul. McKenney
43 Peter McLane
44 Alex. McLearins
45 Alex. McLearn
46 Danl. McLearn
47 Jno. McLearn
48 Jno. McLearn
49 Danl. McPherson
50 Danl. McQuinn
51 Geo. Meldrem
52 James Morrison
53 Henry Murray
54 John Nicholson
55 James Nimmo
56 Jos. Oswell
57 Jos. Procter
58 Alex. Reed
59 Jos. Richey
60 Alex. Ridley
61 Jno. Ridley
62 Alex. Robertson
63 Danl. Robertson
64 Dunc. Robertson
65 Frans. Robertson
66 James Robertson
67 John Robertson
68 Hugh Ross
69 Walter Scott
70 Thos. Selbie
71 James Selkeld
72 Danl. Setton
73 Jno. Shaw
74 John Shields
75 John Sotherland
76 Alex. Stewart
77 Charles Stewart
78 Danl. Stewart
79 Danl. Stewart
80 Danl. Stewart
81 John Stewart
82 John Stewart
83 John Stewart
84 John Stewart
85 William Stewart
86 Jos. Strock
87 James Taylor
88 Thos. Tett
89 Wm. Thorburn
90 John Todd
91 Petr. Watson
92 Wm. Watson
93 Wm. Watson
94 Willm. Woofe
95 Wm. Young

"Recd. 30 March 1716 ninety five Rebel Prisoners (according to
the above list) on board the Scipio John Scaisbrick Comr. in order
for transportation. Richd. Gildart Hen. Trafford.

On the same CO 5 190, page 369 in the summary information table:
95 rebels, shipped March 30th, Scipio, master Jno. Scasbick, bound
for Virginia.

Link to Transcribers Guild online

Note: Barbados current demographics are - Black 93%, White 3.2%, mixed 2.6%, East Indian 1% and other 0.2% (2000) census. CIA Factbook.

 

 

 

 

 

THE BLACK IRISH

 

 

 

Whence the (‘Black Irish” of Jamaica? JOSEPH J. WILLIAMS, S.J., Ph.D., Litt. D.,
F.R.S.A., F.R.G.S., F.A.G.S. ($2.00, New York: Dial Press, 1932.)
Five years residence in Jamaica impressed Father Williams with the fact that
the Jamaica Negroes were unlike all other Negro types that he had seen. Particularly
among those of Gold Coast origin he found claims and remnants of
Judaism. His resultant studies led to his Hebrewisms of West Africa (1930).
But another outstanding fact was the large number of Negroes with pure Irish
names. These negroes could not be explained as descendants of slaves owned by
early Irish colonists, for no such names appear among the land-owners in the survey
of 1670. So Father Williams turns to English records of the crushing of the Irish,
by Cromwell, with consequent deportations of large numbers of Irish as bondmen
or bondmaids to the West Indies-especially Barbados, where such names as
Cavan, Collins, Connolly, Donovan, Duffey, Dunn, Grogan, Kelly, McCann,
McSwiney, McDermott, Moriarity, O’Brien, O’Neal, O’Halloran, Walsh, abound
in the old cemeteries. Father Williams gives pictures of Jamaica negro children
named Collins, Walsh, McKeon, McDermott, Burke, Mackey, McCormack,
Kennedy. His bibliography on the deportations and barbarities includes 175
sources. Beyond this his 100-page monograph does not go.

 

 

Excerpts:

JAMAICA - ARRIVAL 1600S


The Irish arrived in Jamaica over 350 years ago in the mid-1600s at the time of British Lord Protector Oliver Cromwell's capture of Jamaica. When British Admirals Penn and Venables failed in their expedition to take Santo Domingo from the Spanish, they turned their attention to Jamaica, not wanting to return to Cromwell empty-handed. With reinforcements from British-held Barbados (many of whom were Irish) they made quick work of dispatching the weak Spanish defence and soon realized that they needed workers to support their new prize. They looked eastward to islands already under British control, Barbados, St. Lucia, St. Kitts and Montserrat, and imported young, mainly male, bonded servants, many of whom were Irish.

In 1641 Ireland's population stood close to 1.5 million. Following a 1648 battle in Ireland known as the "Siege of Drogheda" in which Irish rebels were brutally subdued, Oliver's son, Henry, was named Major General in command of English forces in Ireland. Under his jurisdiction, thousands of Irish men and women were shipped to the West Indies to provide a source of indentured labour. Between 1648 and 1655, over 12,000 political prisoners alone were sent to Barbados. This was the first set to come involuntarily as prior to that the Irish had willingly chosen to subject themselves to terms of indenture for the chance to start a new life in the New World upon completion of their contracts.

By 1652, Ireland's population had dwindled to a little over half a million famine, rebellion and forced deportation, all factors.Throughout the early years of the 1650s there was a push to send young men and women to the colonies in what the English believed was a "measure beneficial to the people removed, who might thus be made English and Christians; and a great benefit to the West India sugar planters, who desired the men and boys for their bondsmen, and the women and Irish girls in a country where they had only Maroon women and Negresses to solace them" (Williams, 1932, pp. 10-11). The 13-year war from 1641-1654 had left behind large numbers of widows and deserted wives. In addition, many Irish men, their properties confiscated by Cromwell had no means of making a living. By 1655 some 6,400 Irish had been shipped off when in March all orders to capture "all wanderers, men and women and other such Irish in their possession" were revoked (Williams, pp. 12-13).

FIRST STOP


The first stop for many of the Irish, Catholic and non-Catholic, was Barbados where they worked from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. with a two-hour lunch break, under the command of an overseer. Shirt and drawers were their only clothes and their homes, cabins made of sticks and plantain leaves (Williams, 1932, p. 42).
Following the 1655 British conquest of Jamaica, Irish labourers were largely sent from Barbados as well as Ireland to get the island up and running under British control. Within a decade, when many Irish had served their terms or indenture, their names begin to appear among the lists of Jamaican planters and settlers (Williams, p. 53).

LAST SHIPMENTS 1800S

It is estimated that somewhere between 30,000 and 80,000 Irish were shipped from Ireland. One of the last shipments was made in 1841 from Limerick aboard the Robert Kerr. The Gleaner noted of these arrivals: "They landed in Kingston wearing their best clothes and temperance medals," meaning they did not drink alcohol (as quoted in Mullally, 2003, part 2, pg. 1). The Gleaner also noted of another set of arrivals in 1842: "The Irish are repeatedly intoxicated, drink excessively, are seen emerging from grog shops very dissolute and abandoned and are of very intemperate habits" (as quoted in Mullally, 2003, part 3, p. 2). So the Irish gained a reputation for being something of a mixed blessing ¬ saints and sinners.

However, other European immigrants did not seem to fare as well as the Irish in the tropical climate. In the mid-1830s, for example, when the government was particularly concerned about replacement labour for the newly-freed slaves on the sugar and coffee plantations, the over 1,000 Germans and close to 200 Portugese from Madeira, the Azores and Portugal notched a high mortality rate. The idea was to eventually create townships for the European immigrants in the island's highlands where the temperature was cooler and they would work as small farmers, labourers and artisans on coffee estates and cattle pens.


{Comment: Clearly Albino Europeans could not withstand working under the "Burning Caribbean Sun". This proves the lie that "Indentures" in the Caribbean were White}.

However, this would take time and in order to maintain pre-abolition levels of production, labour was needed in Jamaica's low-lands where the best land for sugar cultivation was located. Hence the implementation of bounties for European immigrants and the institution of ships like the Robert Kerr, known as "man-traps" and sub-agents who wandered into quiet Irish towns and attracted people with the promise for free passage, high wages and the hope of bettering their lives. The immigration of Europeans never filled the abolition labour gap and so by 1840 the government began to look to the Maltese, the free Negroes in the United States and the Asians. In 1842 laws to break up what had been completed of the townships were passed and the idea of highland colonization was abandoned.

 

 

 

 

Since the actual history of Barbados is not the issue here, we merely wish to familiarize everyone with Barbados history. Thus we will use the history of Barbados (edited to save space) done by one John R. Moore - whose race is unknown.

 

Barbados History

by John R. Moore

Arawaks - Caribs

Barbados, called Ichirouganaim by the Native American nomads commonly known as Amerindians, has been inhabited from as far back as 1623 B.C. or 4000 years ago, according to recent archaeological discoveries unearthed at a site at Port St. Charles. The first movement of Native Americans known as the Saladoid-Barrancoid, came from Venezuela - South America, and crossed the Atlantic Ocean in dugout canoes to reach Barbados around 350 c.e. They were farmers, fishermen, and ceramists.

The second movement of Amerindian migrants known as the Lokono or Arawak, arrived around 800 c.e. The Arawaks were a short tribe of agriculturalists who grew cotton, cassava, guavas, corn, papaws, and peanuts. They also used harpoons, nets, and hooks to fish.

BARBADOS: Carib The third movement of migrants from South America were the Caribs who were a taller and more violent Amerindian tribe than the Arawaks. The Spanish called this tribe "Caribes" (Caribs) which means cannibals, the word from which the region got its name Caribbean. The Caribs were exceptionally precise bowmen who utilized potent venom to paralyze their victims. They were a warlike, savage group who were said to have barbecued their captives and washed them down with cassava beer. Textbooks continue to promote this legend of Carib cannibalism, but in fact human flesh was not actually eaten as food, but was used as a ritual practice to gain control over the dead enemies' or ancestors' qualities. This type of ritual was usually performed prior to a raiding mission or during an induction, when it was believed that young men would take over the spirit of an illustrious warrior.

The Arawaks were a peace-loving tribe who lived on one side of the island, while the Caribs occupied the other side. Around 1200 AD both the Arawak and the Salodoid-Barrancoid inhabitants were displaced by the warrior-natured Carib Indians whose control lasted for almost 300 years, until Amerindian existence was disrupted in 1492 by the Spanish conquistadors who began capturing them throughout the Caribbean to work on plantations as slaves.

The Caribs soon disappeared off the island as a result of emigration to other islands to escape enslavement, famine, the contagious European small pox and tuberculosis brought in by the conquerors, abduction to and enslavement in larger islands by the Spanish who systematically captured and took them to Hispaniola to work in gold mines as slave labourers. This combination of events left the island desolate by the time the first British ship arrived. (The evidence suggests that Europeans were unable to enslave or completely enslave, Black Indians/Native Americans).

 

 

 

 

 

Hispaniola = Haiti/Dominican Republic

 

 

 

 

Wiki:

TAINO

The Taíno people were among the indigenous people of the Caribbean and Florida. At the time of European contact in the late 15th century, they were the principal inhabitants of most of Cuba, Trinidad, Jamaica, Hispaniola (Haiti and the Dominican Republic), and Puerto Rico. In the Greater Antilles, the northern Lesser Antilles, and the Bahamas, they were known as the Lucayans. They speak the Taíno language (one of the Arawakan languages).

The ancestors of the Taíno entered the Caribbean from South America and their culture is closely linked to that of Mesoamericans. At the time of contact, the Taíno were divided into three broad groups, known as the Western Taíno (Jamaica, most of Cuba, and the Bahamas), the Classic Taíno (Hispaniola and Puerto Rico) and the Eastern Taíno (northern Lesser Antilles), and other groups of Taíno nations of Florida, such as the Tequesta, Calusa, Jaega, Ais, and others. Taíno groups were in conflict with the Caribs of the southern Lesser Antilles.

Mesoamerica

Mesoamerica was a region and cultural area in the Americas, extending approximately from central Mexico to Belize, Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, and northern Costa Rica, within which pre-Columbian societies flourished before the Spanish colonization of the Americas in the 15th and 16th centuries. It is one of six areas in the world where ancient civilization arose independently, and the second in the Americas along with Norte Chico (Caral-Supe) in present-day northern coastal Peru.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Pedro a Campos gave the island the name "Os Barbados" when the Portuguese stopped by in 1536 en-route to Brazil, but choosing not to stay, left wild pigs behind that greeted the first British colonizers. It is believed that "Os Barbados" was derived from the Iberians' fascination with the hanging, aerial roots of the Bearded Fig Tree (A Ficus), which resembled a long, thick beard. "Barba" translates as"beard" and "barba-dos" translates as the "bearded ones", hence "Barbados." Another viewpoint points out that the reference was not to any trees on the island but to actual bearded men who may have been earlier Afrikan explorers, or their offspring through unions with the Amerindians.

It was not until May 14, 1625 that a ship stopped on the island as a result of the navigational blunders of Captain John Henry Powell, and after confirming that it was deserted, returned to England to formalize a plan to introduce a permanent settlement on the island. Two years later on February 17, 1627, a British ship carrying 10 African slaves and over 80 British colonists landed at a site called Jamestown now Holetown to claim the island in the name of king James 1st. This settlement was funded by Sir William Courteen, a London merchant who owned the title to Barbados and other unclaimed islands.

Courteen later lost his title to the Earl of Carlisle Bay in what was known as the "Great Barbados Robbery." Carlisle then chose Henry Hawley as governor, who laid the foundation for the first parliament - House of Assembly - in 1639, which along with a nominated advisory Council and the Governor of the island, ruled the island in partnership with the Anglican Church, the state sanctioned religion, establishing the third oldest parliament in the world following the British House of Commons, and the Bermuda House of Assembly.

Barbados' House of Assembly was always very loyal to the British crown, so when Charles I was executed in 1649, Barbados declined to accept the leadership of Oliver Cromwell, who as a result sent a fleet to seize control of Barbados in 1651. However, the settlers kept his forces at bay during six months of heavy resistance until he was forced to sign the Articles of agreement in Oistins town, Christ Church on January 11th 1652, which were later recognized as the Charter of Barbados by the Parliament in England.

 

 

 

 

Barbados had become a destination for military prisoners and Irish natives in the early years of the colony's growth. Oliver Cromwell"barbadosed" any Irish who refused to clear their land, while allowing other Irish to be kidnapped from the streets of Ireland and shipped to Barbados as slaves. Many West Country men were also exiled or "barbadosed" by Judge Jeffreys and were also sold as slaves or indentured servants to British planters, where they lived in slave conditions with no control over the number of years they had to serve.

The number of "barbadosed" Irish is not exact but estimates vary from as low as 12,000 to as high as 60,000. Persecuted Catholics from Ireland also worked the plantations. Barbados quickly acquired the largest white population of any of the English colonies in the Americas, and became the springboard for English colonisation in the Americas, also playing a leading role in the settlement of Jamaica and the Carolinas, while sending a steady flow of settlers to other destinations during the seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries. Not only did Barbados become the most populated of England's overseas colonies, but also one of the most heavily populated places in the world.

European indentured servants were the main source of labour during most of the island's history: as poor, uneducated labourers were recruited in England, Scotland, and Europe to work on tobacco and cotton plantations. Under the law these indentured servants could not be enslaved but were deemed tenants at will. They were not permitted to own the land they cultivated or to leave the plantation without permission from their employer. The harsh conditions of indentured servitude gradually made it more difficult for Barbadian tobacco and cotton planters to recruit white labour, causing the labour supply to drop, and the capacity of the island's tobacco and cotton producers
to compete with their international competitors to fall.

 

 

 

 

 

Cultivation of tobacco, cotton, ginger and indigo was handled primarily by European indentured labour until the start of the sugar cane industry in the 1640s, which was introduced by Pieter Blower in 1637. As sugar developed into the main commercial enterprise, Barbados was divided into large plantation estates that soon replaced the smaller holdings of the early British settlers by the wealthy planters.

 

 

 

However, with the disappearance of Carib populations combined with the skyrocketing cost of white labour in England, it meant that external labour had to be imported to work on the increasing number of sugar plantations. So, on the advice of Dutch and Sephardic-Jewish merchants, planters turned mainly to West Afrika as their source of manpower.

Captives Tribal clans from Ghana were imported in huge numbers as slaves into Barbados, with the Asante, Ga, Ewe, Fon and Fante tribes providing the bulk of those importations. Nigeria also provided slaves for Barbados with the Yoruba, Igbo, Efik, and Ibibio being the major ethnic clans targeted. The Ivory Coast, Benin, Sierra Leone, Guinea, Senegal/Gambia, Angola and Cameroon also supplied human cargo to Barbados. During the days of slavery and colonialism, these different Black African tribes intermarried among themselves and with the white British slave masters.

Barbados was a leading participant in the slave trade, and one of the most profitable European colonies in the world. In 1645, there were an estimated 5,680 Black slaves in Barbados, by 1667 there were more than 40,000, and by 1685, the numbers had grown to around 60,000. In 1700 it was estimated that there were about 135,000 African-born slaves in Barbados. 387,601 Africans were shipped to Barbados between 1626 and 1826.

 

 

 

 

Barbados is the only one of the major Islands, whose modern population is less than the sum of the African Slaves landed on the Island. And whose modern population is not bolstered by descendants of indigenous Blacks who lived there before the Europeans arrived. These descendants of indigenous Blacks are today taught that they descend from Maroons/Escaped African Slaves, rather than native people. This population incongruity on Barbados, would seem to prove that there were events in Barbados, which were not repeated elsewhere.

 

 

Cuba = 744,247 Slaves landed: Current population = 11,400,730

Saint-Domingue (Haiti) = 692,854 Slaves landed: Current population = 10,848,175

Hispaniola (Dominican Republic) = 29,900 Slaves landed: Current population = 10,596,332

Puerto Rico = 25,839 Slaves landed: Current population = 3,411,307

Jamaica = 934,264 Slaves landed: Current population = 2,803,362

Barbados = 374,601 Slaves landed: Current population = 285,006

 

 

The English conquered Jamaica in 1655 with a force that involved 1000 Leeward islanders and 2811 Barbadians, many of whom then settled permanently in Jamaica, followed later by more settlers from Barbados. It is estimated that Barbados delivered a third of all Jamaican slaves up to 1674, and about a fourth for the remainder of the 17th century.

St Kitts was the first English colony in the Leeward group of islands from where most of the other Leeward Islands were settled with the partial exception of Antigua, which received a great number of immigrants from Barbados and Suriname, though settled initially from St Kitts. Suriname was first permanently settled in 1650 by settlers from Barbados and the Leeward Islands

Slaves in Barbados were forced to work on sugar plantations cutting and processing sugar cane in conditions of severe heat while being subjected to cruel and inhumane treatment, but one of the most physically demanding aspects of sugar production was the grinding of the sugar cane, which the slaves were forced to do by hand.

The above is the Albino mans "Fantasy and Delusion":
We will now douse it with the water of "PHYSICAL REALITY".

 

Barbados is 13 degrees from the equator. The Suns Ultra Violet (UV) intensity is the maximum of 11 or 12 (Depending on scale) almost year round.

 

 

 

By comparison, London reaches it's maximum of (UV-6) in the months of June and July. Europeans who lack the protection of Melanin (Dark Skin), are given
this Warning from MeteoVista UK. Quote: "Safe Sunning in Barbados": A summer’s day is only really complete when the sun makes an appearance and
cheers us up. On the beach, on a café terrace or in the back garden: the sun is always welcome. However the sun is also dangerous. Long
exposure to the sun’s rays increases the chance of skin cancer. When the sun is strong it is sensible to regularly move into the shade and
to protect your skin from the damaging rays. See the UV danger table below.

 

 

So then, we know that Barbados reached the heights of prosperity on the backs of indentured and enslaved Europeans. But Albino history tells us that the "SAME" people, who are advised to seek shade from the Barbados Sun today - after only a few minutes of exposure: are incredibly said to have worked from "Dawn to Dusk" in that SAME Sun, only a few hundred years ago?

NO! THE SUN HAS NOT CHANGED - THAT IS SIMPLY IMPOSSIBLE - THERE IS SIMPLY "NO" WAY THAT A WHITE BRITAIN, USED TO NO MORE THAN (UV-6) FOR ALL OF HIS LIFE, COULD HAVE POSSIBLY SURVIVED WORKING IN THE COTTON, TOBACCO, AND SUGAR FIELDS OF BARBADOS, WHERE IT IS (UV-11/12): THAT IS PURE FANTASY AND FICTION, A "PALE" EUROPEAN WOULD SURVIVE ONLY A SHORT TIME IN THAT ENVIRONMENT - ONLY A BLACK EUROPEAN COULD HAVE DONE THAT WORK AND SURVIVED!

 

More nonsense from the Albinos

 

Now that Blacks are researching and analyzing their own history, Albino Europeans have been forced to amend their earlier versions of history - though they still won't tell the truth. Note these comments from a speech given at the University of Glasgow on the subject of Barbados.

Speaking during the bicentennial commemoration in 2007 of the abolition of the transatlantic slave trade, the UK Culture Minister (James Purnell?) stated that ‘Understanding the slave trade and its legacy is vital to broadening our history and recognition of the challenges we still face as a society today.’ I am engaged in a study of the origins and development of slave labour in the British Americas. My research suggests that the development of racial slavery in the forms we know was anything but a foregone conclusion. I begin with the British slave trading forts and castles on the Gold Coast of West Africa, and the nature of the work undertaken by blacks and whites (some free, some bound), which facilitated the slave trade. I explore the remarkable fluidity of categories of race and of bound and free labour on the Gold Coast: the work of blacks and whites in West Africa bore little relation to the work of slaves and whites institutionalized in the Americas by the late-eighteenth century. Labour and race were similarly complicated on slave ships themselves, as revealed in descriptions of the lives and work of the black and white, free and bound sailors who crewed these infernal vessels. Only sailors in the Royal Navy were treated more harshly, and although these sailors were in a better position than the Africans they transported, many cannot be described as fully free labourer.

The first port of call for most British slave ships was Barbados, the first place in the British Americas to develop integrated plantation economies. By the mid-1600s Barbados was the richest colony in the Caribbean, and the practices developed there spread throughout Britain’s American colonies. However, my research is helping to demonstrate that the vital early stages of the Barbados ‘sugar revolution’ was largely fuelled by bound white labour. In their thousands, English, Irish and Scottish men and women were sent to the colony. Few volunteered, and many were convicts, vagrants and prisoners of war or captives from unsuccessful rebellions, from Cromwell’s captives from Drogheda in the mid-1600s to Scots captured after the Jacobite rebellions of 1715 and 1745. Given very lengthy terms of servitude, and with little hope of survival let alone land or work at the end of their tenure, these white labourers were often referred to as slaves. Only slowly, and for a variety of reasons, did African slavery come to replace this white workforce, whose remaining survivors lived in abject poverty. By integrating research into slave and free labour in coastal West Africa, aboard slave ships and in Barbados, my work will help us to rethink the origins and development of racial slavery in the British world. Historians of slavery in the Caribbean and mainland North America have explored and explained the development of inter-related categories of race and bound labour in terms of local needs and conditions. My work shows that the experiences, the standard practices, and the developing traditions of work in West Africa, on slave ships and in early Barbados all pointed towards the creation of far less fixed categories of both race and labour. The eventual development of remarkably rigid categories of race and labour by the late-eighteenth required the systematic rejection of virtually all pre-existing patterns and experiences of black and white labour.

Link to Glasgow article online

 

Whites did it, but there were all of these mysterious Roles and relationships between Whites and Blacks, and also, a melding of these roles, which we will tell you about later: Really?

All of these twists, turns, and nuance, from what Whites say was the single most brutal Slave system in the world!

Has anyone ever heard such meandering, confusing, conflicted, bull-dung before? That's what people do when they don't want to tell the truth. When it comes to the role of Blacks in the world, Albinos can't help but lie.

 

 

Interestingly, now that Blacks are researching their own history, certain "Little White Lies" like Albinos could really survive daylong work in tropical fields are starting to melt away in mainstream media, as evidenced by this entry on About.com titled "The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade":

Quote: Why did the Trade Begin?

Expanding European empires in the New World lacked one major resource -- a work force. In most cases the indigenous peoples had proved unreliable (most of them were dying from diseases brought over from Europe), and Europeans were unsuited to the climate and suffered under tropical diseases. Africans, on the other hand, were excellent workers: they often had experience of agriculture and keeping cattle, they were used to a tropical climate, resistant to tropical diseases, and they could be "worked very hard" on plantations or in mines.

It should be noted that this does not indicate a change of heart among Albinos, where they will now begin to tell history truthfully. Rather, it is just an acceptance that Black researchers will point out these simple and self evident truths, so why not get in front of it. The rest of the article bears that out.

 

Fake Portraits of Past Black Rulers

The Albinos have created fake portraits and statues of their former Black Kings, depicting them falsely as Albinos. But sometimes, innocuous seeming remnants survived, and when they are discovered, and the Albinos cannot destroy them for one reason or another: the Albinos concoct outrageously stupid scenarios to explain their existence. Such is the case with the Barbados Penny: The Albinos want us to believe that the English would continually mint coins with the head of one of their chattel Slaves, in Kingly fashion, wearing the sacred symbol of the British People and Empire - a British crown - which one by the way, is still in the royal collection. Ridiculously they want us to believe that they would so honor their Slaves, the very same Slaves, who when they were not brutalizing or killing them, they worried that the Slaves would rise up and kill them.

Here is an entry from the "Bolton museum and archive service" on the 1788 Barbados Penny which was minted during the rein of King George III, House of Hanover, Reign 25 October 1760 – 29 January 1820. Note the current Monarch is of the house of Windsor.

 

 

Quote: This penny coin was struck in 1788 for use in Barbados and was the first coin to be used on the island. It is thought to have been privately commissioned by Sir Philip Gibbs, a local plantation owner, and is therefore considered to be a token rather than legal tender. The reverse side features an image of a pineapple. As pictured, the obverse has the profile of a black African man or woman with a crown and three plumes with the text "I SERVE" below. The African head probably represents a slave. Slaves worked the sugar plantations of the island, and these predominantly originated from Africa by this time. The crown and plumes are harder to explain. The plumes are those usually associated with the Prince of Wales, and his motto is “I serve”. This double-entendre therefore suggests the design is intended to be humorous or satirical.

 

 

 

Contrary to the purpose implied by the "Bolton museum and archive service", and ignoring Major Fred Pridmore's conjectured writing in his book ‘The Coins of the British Commonwealth of Nations – Part 3 West Indies: The Barbados penny was not meant as a frivolous curiosity. As indicated by research done by David Vice and Published in Spink’s Numismatic Circular, November 1977: The 1792 coin was minted in England in such numbers (second minting, 40,000 ordered) that it had to be intended as legal tender, not to mention that a third minting was planned.

Both coins were struck in England from dies engraved by John Milton. This information is obtained from the writings of the Rev. Roger Ruding who himself is quoting an ‘Extract from the late Mr Milton’s MS List of his works. The first issue (5,376), made by Sir Philip Gibbs in 1788, must have proved popular and encouraged a different issuer (William Arnot, 1791) to risk ordering a much larger quantity.

 

At this point, for those struggling to make sense of it all, it might be illuminating to see what King George III and his Queen actually looked like: and what the Albinos have done to hide that fact.

 

 

 

 

As is typical, the Albinos have created many fake portraits of Queen Charlotte, like these, which show her to be an Albino woman.

 

   

 

 

The Hanoverians

The Hanoverians came to power in difficult circumstances that looked set to undermine the stability of British society.

The first of their Kings, George I, was only 52nd in line to the throne, but the nearest Protestant according to the Act of Settlement. Two descendants of James II, the deposed Black Stuart king, threatened to take the throne, and were supported by a number of 'Jacobites' throughout the realm.

The Hanoverians

George I (r. 1714-1727)
George II (r. 1727-1760)
George III (r. 1760-1820)
George IV (r. 1820-1830)
William IV (r. 1830-1837)
Victoria (r. 1837-1901)

For all that, the Hanoverian period was remarkably stable, not least because of the longevity of its kings. From 1714 through to 1837, there were only five monarchs, one of whom, George III, remains the longest reigning king in British History. The period was also one of political stability, and the development of constitutional monarchy. For vast tracts of the eighteenth century, great Whig families dominated politics, while the early nineteenth century saw Tory domination. Britain's first 'Prime' Minister, Robert Walpole, dates from this period, and income tax was introduced. Towards the end of the Hanoverian period, the Great Reform Act was passed, which amongst other things widened the electorate.

It was also in this period that Britain came to acquire much of her overseas empire, despite the loss of the American colonies, largely through foreign conquest in the various wars of the century. By the end of the Hanoverian period, the British Empire covered a third of the globe. The theme of longevity was set to continue, as the longest reigning monarch in British history, Queen Victoria, prepared to take the throne.

Victoria was born at Kensington Palace, London, on 24 May 1819. She was the only daughter of Edward, Duke of Kent, fourth son of George III. Her father died shortly after her birth and she became heir to the throne because the three uncles who were ahead of her in succession - George IV, Frederick Duke of York, and William IV - had no legitimate children who survived.

The name Saxe-Coburg-Gotha came to the British Royal Family in 1840 with the marriage of Queen Victoria to Prince Albert, son of Ernst, Duke of Saxe-Coburg & Gotha. Queen Victoria herself remained a member of the House of Hanover. The only British monarch of the House of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha was King Edward VII, who reigned for nine years at the beginning of the modern age in the early years of the twentieth century.

King George V replaced the German-sounding title with that of Windsor during the First World War. The name Saxe-Coburg-Gotha survived in other European monarchies, including the current Belgian Royal Family and the former monarchies of Portugal and Bulgaria.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

As can be seen by this cartoon, the Albinos mocked King George III: Was that because he was a Mulatto man (note Albino treatment of Barack Obama). Or was it because he married a Black woman? The Albinos over the last few hundred years, have created so many fake artifacts (Portraits, Statues, Drawings, etc.) that it is impossible to definitively say what anyone was racially, unless the person is clearly depicted as Black. The Portraits of George III below, suggest that he was a Mulatto. But as was seen with the White Portraits of Queen Charlotte, there is just no telling!

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

More disrespect for king George and Queen Charlotte.

 

 

 

 

As to the Barbados Penny, a new theory has emerged regarding the identity of the person pictured on the coin. It has to do with how George III came to the throne. In 1745, supporters of the Black Catholic claimant to the British throne, James Francis Edward Stuart, attempted and failed to depose George II in the last of the Jacobite rebellions. George II's son Frederick died unexpectedly in 1751, leaving George's grandson, George III, as heir apparent and ultimately king. It might well be that those in Barbados responsible for the coins issuance, were Jacobite's who were nostalgic for a time of Black rule. Those people choosing as emblematic of those glorious past times, none other than Edward, the Black Prince: aka Edward of Woodstock, Prince of Wales, Duke of Cornwall, Prince of Aquitaine (1330–1376). He was the eldest son of King Edward III of England and his wife Philippa of Hainault, as well as father to King Richard II of England. Protocol would undoubtedly have precluded placing the likeness of Edward III on the coin, as he was not the current king.

 

Wiki article:

Prince of Wales's feathers.

The Prince of Wales's feathers is the heraldic badge of the Heir Apparent to the Commonwealth realms thrones. It consists of three white feathers emerging from a gold coronet. A ribbon below the coronet bears the motto Ich dien (a contraction of the German for "I serve", ich diene). As well as being used in royal heraldry, the badge is sometimes used to symbolise Wales.

 

 

Origins of the badge

The badge has no connection with the current Princes of Wales. Its use is generally traced back to Edward, the Black Prince (1330–1376), eldest son and heir apparent of Edward III of England. Edward bore (as an alternative to his differenced royal arms) a shield of Sable, three ostrich feathers argent, described as his "shield for peace": this probably means it was the shield he used for jousting. These arms can be seen several times on his tomb chest in Canterbury Cathedral, alternating with his royal arms. The prince also used badges of one or more ostrich feathers in a number of other contexts. The feathers had first appeared at the marriage of Edward III to Philippa of "Hainault" (in the Low countries - Belgium and the Netherlands), and it is therefore likely that the Black Prince inherited the badge from his mother. Philippa was descended from the Counts of Hainault, whose eldest son bore the title "Count of Ostrevent".

Wiki article:

Philippa of Hainault

King Edward II had decided that an alliance with Flanders would benefit England and sent Bishop Stapledon of Exeter on the Continent as an ambassador. On his journey, he crossed into the county of Hainaut to inspect the daughters of Count William of Hainaut, in order to determine which daughter would be the most suitable as an eventual bride for Prince Edward. The bishop's report to the king as regards Philippa (who was about eight years old at that time) reads in part: "The lady ..... has not uncomely hair, betwixt blue-black and brown. Her head is clean-shaped; her forehead high and broad, and standing somewhat forward. Her face narrows between the eyes, and the lower part of her face is still more narrow and slender than the forehead. Her eyes are blackish-brown and deep. Her nose is fairly smooth and even, save that it is somewhat broad at the tip and flattened, yet it is no snub-nose. Her nostrils are also broad, her mouth fairly wide. Her lips somewhat full, and especially the lower lip. Her teeth which have fallen and grown again are white enough, but the rest are not so white. The lower teeth project a little beyond the upper; yet this is but little seen. Her ears and chin are comely enough. Her neck, shoulders, and all her body and lower limbs are reasonably well shapen; all her limbs are well set and unmaimed; and nought is amiss so far as a man may see. Moreover, she is of brown skin all over like her father; and in all things she is pleasant enough, as it seems to us." Four years later Philippa was betrothed to Prince Edward when, in the summer of 1326, Queen Isabella arrived at the Hainaut court seeking aid from Count William to depose King Edward. Prince Edward had accompanied his mother to Hainaut where she arranged the betrothal in exchange for assistance from the count. As the couple were second cousins, a Papal dispensation was required; and it was sent from Pope John XXII at Avignon in September 1327. Philippa and her retinue arrived in England in December 1327 escorted by her uncle, John of Hainaut. On 23 December she reached London where a "rousing reception was accorded her"

Clearly Edward and Philippa were "Brown Skinned" Black people: but true to form, the Albinos have created Fake artifacts with "Fake" likenesses of her; same as with all other Blacks in history.

 

   

 

Edward III himself occasionally used ostrich feather badges, as did other members of the royal family in the 14th and 15th centuries. The Black Prince's younger brother, John of Gaunt, used the feathers in several contexts, including on a very similar coat of arms to Edward's "shield for peace", although in this case the feathers were ermine. Edward's illegitimate son, Sir Roger de Clarendon, bore arms of Or, on a black bend, three ostrich feathers argent; while his legitimate son, King Richard II, used ostrich feather badges in several different colours. Henry IV used a badge of a single ostrich feather with a scroll entwined around it bearing the motto "Ma sovereyne" or "Sovereygne"; while, of Henry's sons, Henry V used ostrich feathers as a secondary royal badge at various times, Thomas, Duke of Clarence used an ermine ostrich feather labelled; John, Duke of Bedford an ostrich feather with the "Sovereygne" scroll; and Humphrey, Duke of Gloucester an ostrich feather studded with fleurs-de-lis. Similar badges were used by other royal princes.

Since a key factor in the English army's victory at Crécy was the use of Welsh archers, it is also sometimes said to have been Edward's pride in the men of Wales which led him to adopt a symbol alluding to their assistance. The German motto "Ich Dien" (= "I serve") is a near-homophone for the Welsh phrase "Eich Dyn" meaning "Your Man", which might have helped endear the young Black Prince to the Welsh soldiers in particular. Again, however, there is no historical evidence to support this theory.

 

 

 

 

 

 

SLAVERY IN THE CARIBBEAN WAS BRUTAL AND ATROCIOUS!

 

Wiki article

Thomas Thistlewood

Thomas Thistlewood (16 March 1721 – 30 November 1786) was a British landowner and estate overseer who migrated to western Jamaica. He is remembered for his diary, which became an important historical document on slavery and history of Jamaica. Thomas Thistlewood was born in Tupholme, Lincolnshire, UK. In 1750 he left Britain and migrated to Jamaica, where he lived until his death in 1786. He became a small landowner and the overseer of the Egypt sugar plantation, which was located near the Savanna la Mar. His diary, "The Diary of Thomas Thistlewood" is a detailed record of his life and daily activities, providing a rare and detailed insight into plantation life, from agricultural techniques to slave-owner relations. With almost no restraints placed on their personal freedom, whites ruled their slaves with a degree of violence that left outside observers aghast. Thistlewood routinely punished his slaves with fierce floggings and other harsh punishments, some of them sickeningly ingenious. One of his favorites was "Derby's dose," in which a slave was forced to defecate into the offending slave's mouth, which was then wired shut for four or five hours.

 

 

Barbados art helps us differentiate between "Real" History, and the falsehoods of Albino history.

 

Richard Newton (1777–1798) was an English caricaturist.

This short-lived but brilliant 18th-century caricaturist published his first caricature at thirteen. His work included definitive caricatures expressing the English prejudice of the Scots. He worked for radical publisher William Holland, producing powerful anti-slavery works among his output. This caricature of his is important in "Who" it depicts as the brutal Slave Master.

 

 

 

 

Agostino Brunias (1730 – 1796) was a London-based Italian painter from Rome. Strongly associated with West Indian art, he left England at the height of his career to chronicle Dominica and the neighboring islands of the West Indies. Note the difference between what Albino historians depict in the colonial caribbean, and what Augostino Brunias depicts. To explain away these differences, the Albinos declare that his art was escapist and romantic.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Some have described these Black Carib Indians as the offspring of Runaway African Slaves and Non-Black native Indians - even some Black institutions have stupidly accepted that nonsense, which is no surprise. As always when dealing with what the lying Albinos say, one must always think "Critically". i.e. The British outlawed the Slave trade in 1807, but did not outlaw Slavery until 1833. The painter of these paintings "Augustin Brunias" died in 1796: at the time he painted those people, if what the Albinos say was true: they and their still living parents, would have been subject to re-capture and a return to Slavery. They would certainly not have been allowed such easy movement and social intercourse, for fear their example would have fomented rebellion among Slaves.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

More Paintings by Agostino Brunias

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Clearly the evidence indicates that life and society in the colonial Caribbean was different from what the Albinos say. So what does all of this mean? It means that Blacks need to do a lot more research into their own history!

 

 

 

 

 

 

Black North American Indians were also exported to Barbados:

 

Please see the article:

"Hunting North American Indians in Barbados"

by Patricia Penn Hilden, Professor Emerita

Ethnic Studies Department, University of California, Berkeley

 

 

Click here for link to the article: >>

 

 

 

 

 

 

Follow-up: Click here for a racial analysis of the entire American Hemisphere

using the Emory University Voyages Database.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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