Search Results: 'white slave trade'
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After spending five years in Adajerre on the gods' errand, Sabra turns her attention to the northern province of Urak, where she knows someone that might shed light on then slave trade in the White... More > Seas. After she is reunited with her friend Tarcua, she learns that youth from the Lunar Temple have been abducted, sharpening her determination to learn the truth. With the help of a former enemy, Sabra, Tarcua, and Deborah set out to find a fortress inhabited by a people who can give Sabra the answers she seeks. However, their knowledge will come at a brutal price that will test the limits of Sabra's strength and patience. And if that were not enough, Sabra's scars left by the Golden One have awoken into a terrible curse that induces her memories to become painful reality.< Less
Up From Slavery
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An Autobiography. The 1901 autobiography of Booker T. Washington detailing his rise from a slave child during the Civil War, to the difficulties and obstacles he overcame to get an education at the... More > new Hampton University, to his work establishing vocational schools—most notably the Tuskegee Institute in Alabama—to help black people and other disadvantaged minorities learn useful, marketable skills and work to pull themselves, as a race, up by the bootstraps. He reflects on the generosity of both teachers and philanthropists who helped in educating blacks and native Americans. He describes his efforts to instill manners, breeding, health and a feeling of dignity to students. His educational philosophy stresses combining academic subjects with learning a trade (something which is reminiscent of the educational theories of John Ruskin). Washington explained that the integration of practical subjects is partly designed to reassure the white community as to the usefulness of educating black people.< Less
THE WESTERN CREE (Pakisimotan Wi Iniwak) Louis Joseph Piche (Chief Pesew) The Founding of a Dynasty
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While most Canadians have heard of the Indian Chiefs Poundmaker, Big Bear and perhaps even Broken Arm (MASKI PITON), Chief PESEW has remained virutally unkown. He is not mentioned in the popular or... More > academic history of the Canadian west or in the Indian history of the west. In fact, western development owes a large debt to Chief PESEW - Louis Joseph Piche. Coming west as a young Voyageur with Peter Pond, Piche eventually rose to become the Head Chief of the Cree/Nakoda alliance in the west, and their allied tribes. His sway reached from Winnipeg to the Pacific, and from Lesser Slave Lake to Wyoming. It is Piche and his followers who "settled" the west, and it is thanks to him that the west was settled peacefully for those who followed. Piche had a large family, and most of the Western Cree chiefs today can trace descent to him. 468 pages.< Less
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