Dahomey and the slave trade
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Dahomey and the slave trade an analysis of an archaic economy by Karl Polanyi

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Published by University of Washington Press in Seattle .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Benin,
  • Benin.

Subjects:

  • Slave-trade -- Benin,
  • Benin -- Economic conditions,
  • Benin -- Commerce -- History

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 195-200.

Statement[by] Karl Polanyi in collaboration with Abraham Rotstein. Foreword by Paul Bohannan.
SeriesAmerican Ethnological Society. Monograph ;, 42, Monographs of the American Ethnological Society ;, 42.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE51 .A556 Vol. 42
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvi, 204 p.
Number of Pages204
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5989104M
LC Control Number66019569

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Dahomey and the Slave Trade: An Analysis of an Archaic Economy (American Ethnological Society Monographs, 42) [Karl Polanyi, Paul Bohannon, Abraham Rotstein] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Dahomey and the Slave Trade: An Analysis of an Archaic Economy (American Ethnological Society Monographs, 42)/5(2).   Dahomey and the Slave Trade book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.4/5. Dahomey and the slave trade by Karl Polanyi, unknown edition, Share this book. Facebook. Twitter. Pinterest. Embed. Edit. Last edited by WorkBot. Febru | History. An edition of Dahomey and the slave trade () Dahomey and the slave trade an analysis of an archaic : Dahomey and the Ending of the Transatlantic Slave Trade: The Journals and Correspondence of Vice-Consul Louis Fraser, (Sources of African History / Fontes Historiae Africanae, New Series) by Robin Law () on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Dahomey and the Ending of the Transatlantic Slave Trade: The Journals and Correspondence of Vice-Consul Louis FraserManufacturer: Oxford University Press.

Dahomey and the Slave Trade: An Analysis of an Archaic Economy Volume 42 of American Ethnological Society, Monograph Volume 42 of American Ethnological Society. Monograph American Ethnological Society. Monographs;monographs 42 Dahomey and the Slave Trade: An Analysis of an Archaic Economy, Karl Polanyi. Dahomey and the slave trade by Karl Polanyi, , University of Washington Press edition, in EnglishPages: DAHOMEY AND THE SLAVE TRADE THE RISE OF THE SLAVE TRADE AND THE EMERGENCE OF DAHOMEY The sectio onf the West African coast later known as the 'Slave Coast' was originally discovere bdy the Portuguese in the s, but did not become important in the Atlantic trade until much later i. Thers in facet no record.   The African slave trade trade originated in the black Kingdom of Dahomey in Africa. The black king of Dahomey conducted slave wars against rival black tribes. Arabs and later Europeans seeking a work force for the New World purchased black slaves from the black Kingdom of Dahomey. See Karl Polanyi, Dahomey and the.

  61 Basil Davidson, Black Mother: Africa and the Atlantic Slave Trade (2nd ed. reprinted, Harmondsworth, ), –1; Akinjogbin, Dahomey, 73– The gist of Akinjogbin's argument had also been published in an earlier article, ‘Agaja and the Conquest of the Coastal Aja States’, J. Hist. Soc. Nigeria, 11, iv (), –Cited by: Dahomey and the Slave Trade: An Analysis of an Archaic Economy. By Karl Polanyi in collaboration with Abraham Rotstein. Foreword by Paul Bohannan. Seattle: University of Washington Press, Pp. xxvi, $ - Volume 28 Issue 1 - Eugene D. Genovese. The Vice-Consulate in the coastal port of Ouidah, in the kingdom of Dahomey, West African (now in the modern Republic of Benin) was established in as part of the British government's efforts to suppress the trans-Atlantic slave : $ awarded "the palm for lunacy" on the subject of Dahomey. But a reading of his Dahomey and the Slave Trade (), will show that it is far from being, as Tallis charges, a "model for the twentieth century", a recommendation for "the command and control economy". On.