By Maurice J. Bric William Mulligan
The abolition of slavery throughout huge elements of the area used to be some of the most major variations within the 19th century, shaping economies, societies, and political associations. This e-book indicates how the foreign context was once crucial in shaping the abolition of slavery.
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Extra resources for A Global History of Anti-Slavery Politics in the Nineteenth Century(Hardback) - 2013 Edition
Lartigue had left Saint-Domingue in 1803 and assumed the position of agent pour le gouvernement de Saint-Domingue à Saint Thomas. As Jenson shows, Lartigue accused Dessalines and the Haitian government of sending emissaries to Saint-Thomas in the last four months of 1805 in order to form a “club”. Their plan, as Lartigue described in an 1815 report, was “to execute the monstrous project of descending to Martinique and Guadeloupe, to assassinate all the inhabitants, to burn the cities, to raise up the blacks and people of color, free or enslaved, and to form fourteen regiments, to become masters of and to establish the independence of these colonies”.
162. The original document is Roberjot Lartigue, Rapport de la conduit qu’a tenue M. Roberjot Lartigue au sujet de l’entreprise formée par Dessalines pour soulever la Martinique, la Guadeloupe et Marie Galante . . du 26 Mai 1806 (Dubray, Imprimeur, Rue Ventadour, 1815), p. 1. 35. David Geggus, “The slaves and free coloreds of Martinique during the age of the French and Haitian revolutions: three moments of resistance”, in Robert L. Paquette and Stanley L. , The Lesser Antilles in the Age of European Expansion (Gainesville, FL, 1996), p.
14 For these treaties as well as in a proposed treaty in 1804, the boundaries of the island were central to the British in establishing a trade agreement and a friendly relationship. For whatever economic or political advantages the British could gain by supporting the insurgents, they did not want freed men and women in Haiti to move outside their designated free soil. Just as Dessalines did not want the outside forces of colonialism and slavery to inﬁltrate the free state, Nugent did not want the slave revolution to spread to the British West Indies and thereby jeopardize the British state’s ownership of those colonies.