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Slave Trade Wood Print featuring the photograph Slaves Planting Sugar Cane, 19th Century by British Library

Frame

Top Mat

Top Mat

Bottom Mat

Bottom Mat

Dimensions

Image:

10.00" x 7.00"

Overall:

10.00" x 7.00"

 

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Slaves Planting Sugar Cane, 19th Century Wood Print

British Library

by British Library

Small Image

$86.00

Product Details

Slaves Planting Sugar Cane, 19th Century wood print by British Library.   Bring your artwork to life with the texture and added depth of a wood print. Your image gets printed directly onto a sheet of 3/4" thick maple wood. There are D-clips on the back of the print for mounting it to your wall using mounting hooks and nails (included).

Design Details

Planting the sugar cane. Image taken from Ten Views in the Island of Antigua, in which are represented the process of sugar making, and the... more

Ships Within

3 - 4 business days

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Wood Print Tags

wood prints history wood prints historic wood prints historical wood prints black men wood prints black women wood prints caribbean island wood prints caribbean wood prints plantation wood prints illustration wood prints 19th century wood prints

Photograph Tags

photographs history photos historic photos historical photos black men photos black women photos caribbean island photos caribbean photos plantation photos illustration photos 19th century photos

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Artist's Description

Planting the sugar cane. Image taken from Ten Views in the Island of Antigua, in which are represented the process of sugar making, and the employment of the negroes. From drawings made by William Clark (and others). Originally published, 1823. Sugar became Antigua's main crop in about 1674. West Indian colonists tried to use locals as slaves, but these groups succumbed easily to disease and/or malnutrition, and died by the thousands. The African slaves adapted well to the new environment and thus became the number one choice of unpaid labor. The slaves lived in wretched and overcrowded conditions, and could be mistreated or even killed by their owners with impunity. Great Britain abolished the slave trade in 1807, and all existing slaves were emancipated in 1834. The British West Indies were the islands and mainland colonies in and around the Caribbean that were part of the British Empire.

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