3 edition of House of slaves and door of no return found in the catalog.
House of slaves and door of no return
Edmund Kobina Abaka
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|LC Classifications||HT1394.G48 A23 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9781592218257, 9781592218264|
|LC Control Number||2011032533|
This portal - called the "door of no return" - is one of the most powerful symbols of the Atlantic slave trade, serving as a backdrop for high-profile visits to Africa by Pope John Paul II, President Bill Clinton and President George W. Bush and a destination for thousands of African-Americans in search of their roots. Yet for thousands of captive slaves that passed through this “Door of No Return,” the view meant being ripped from their homeland, a horrifying voyage across an ocean, and a cruel fate.
The House of Slaves and its Door of No Return is a museum and memorial to the Atlantic slave trade on Gorée Island, 3 km off the coast of the city of Dakar. Door of No Return, Gorée at the House of Slaves in Senegal; Door of No Return, Ouidah in Benin; See also. Door of Return; This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title Door of No Return. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the.
Historians claim Obama's 'Door of No Return' which he visited to highlight the evils of slavery is a 'scam' and was actually used as a garbage dump President Obama and . The House of Slaves and its Door of No Return was built in by the Dutch to detain slaves waiting to be sold and for Atlantic slave trade saw millions of Africans transported in terrible conditions from the continent´s West Coast to work on plantations in the Americas.
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House of Slaves & Door of No Return Paperback – Febru by Edmund Abaka (Author) See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ $ $ Mass Market Paperback Price: $ The Paperback of the House of Slaves and 'door of No Return': Gold Coast/Ghana S;ave Forts, Castles and Dungeons and the Atlantic Slave Trade by Edmund Due to COVID, orders may be delayed.
Thank you for your : Edmund Abaka. Short history of the British headquarters of the slaving trade on the southwest-facing coast of Africa.
Clair is very matter-of-fact, almost understated, in his writing, imparting a sense of quietness about a place where millions of Africans were bought, bartered, sold, penned in dungeons under the "castle", then led out the "door of no return" to the the canoes and long boats that would /5.
Edmund Abaka’s House of Slaves and “Door of No Return” focuses on various conversations that took place within the compounds of the slave forts, castles, and dungeons in Ghana among major players and actors of the Middle Passage during the Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade.
Abaka is mainly interested in exploring the ways in which ordinary people interacted with the owners of these historical landmarks and the voiceless walls that housed the slaves Author: Kwame Essien. The Door of No Return – My Visit to The African Slave Coast.
Welcome to Gorée Island, a 50 hectare (half sq. km) paradise just off the Senegalese coast in West Africa. Today it’s a tropical paradise frequented by international tourists and local students from Dakar, Senegal’s capital, but historically this place bears the grotesque scars of slavery.
When the ships arrived at Cape Coast Castle, the slaves would be chained and taken through the 'door of no return' leading to the waterfront. The slaves had little idea what would happen to them; some believed that they were being transported to another land where they would be eaten by the white men.
Katharina Schramm, in a book on the role of history in African ideologies today, called the Door of No Return a symbol of "the cultural amnesia and sense of disconnection that slavery and the.
THE HOUSE OF SLAVES and its Door of No Return on Gorée Island, Senegal, is believed to be one of the the final exit points for many slaves from Africa being brought to the Americas.
US President Barack Obama arrived the UNESCO World Heritage site yesterday, when he described the visit as a “very powerful moment”.
Popular Videos - House of Slaves House of Slaves - Topic Tour the House Of Slaves/ Doorof No Return - Senegal A walk through the Slave House on Goree Island to the Door of No Return by.
Afterward, we went to the main attraction of the island, the House of Slaves. The most chilling part about touring was seeing the place where millions of Africans were kept as slaves and transported.
They were left looking at the Door of No Return, where they were finally put on a boat to never see their families or their native land again. The House of Slaves (Maison des Esclaves) and its Door of No Return is a museum and memorial to the Atlantic slave trade on tiny Goree Island, 3 km off the coast of the city of Dakar, Senegal.
Senegal Africa West Africa South Africa Saint Germain Lac Rose Giza Egypt Saint Michel African American History Historical Sites. The slaves themselves remain hidden underground, only to emerge when they exit through the “door of no return.” Then their journeys are left to the : Caroline Elkins.
HOUSE OF SLAVES & ‘DOOR OF NO RETURN’ Gold Coast/Ghana Slave Forts, Castles & Dungeons And The Atlantic Slave Trade by Edmund Abaka. Though the pyramids of Egypt, the obelisks of Ethiopia and the stone walls of Zimbabwe are some of the remarkable historical structures in Africa, none of them quite capture the intricate connections between African and global history as the slave castles of.
The dramatic front cover shows a figure in silhouette staring out to sea from the Door of No Return in the dungeon of the House of Slaves. It was there that the slave ships docked and people from many parts of Africa were taken across the Atlantic, never to see home or family again/5(4). A man is silhouetted in the "Door of No Return" at the House of Slaves on Goree Island near Senegal's capital Dakar, Ma REUTERS/Finbarr O'ReillyAuthor: Orla Ryan.
The book that I read was The Door of no Return by Sarah Mussi. The Door of no Return is about a boy named, Zac Baxter is the last descendant of African Kings from Ghana. His grandpa has been telling Zac that their treasure was lost when they were sold into slavery/5.
The first record of slave trading there dates back to and was conducted by Portuguese, the first Europeans to set foot on the Island in The house of slaves was built in Built by the Dutch, it is the last slave house still standing in Goree and now serves as a museum.
The island is considered as a memorial to the Black Diaspora. The Door of No Return. Downstairs on the side facing the ocean is a doorway. “The Door of No Return,” they call it. Silently we stand where the slaves once stood. And look out across ocean waves.
The sky is brilliant blue. The sun warm and bright. Probably just the kind of day it was when slaves were sent out through that door. Across. House of Slaves is a multi-layered historical study of the slave forts and castles of the Gold Coast that focuses on the people who worked in these slave castles.
The book seeks to unravel the interplay between people and structures in the facilitation of the Atlantic Slave Trade on the West African coast.
House of Slaves & 'Door of No Return' by Edmund Kobina Abaka and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - House of Slaves & 'door of No Return': Gold Coast/ghana Slave Forts, Castles and Dungeons and the Atlantic Slave Trade by Edmund Abaka - AbeBooks.
One of them is the Maison des Esclaves (House of Slaves) and its “Door of No Return.” Built in the eighteenth century, on the Senegalese island of Gorée, this was one of the many spots through which people from all over Africa were taken and sent to the New World to work as : María Isabel Carrasco Cara Chards.
The official story is that millions of African slaves passed through the house's Door of No Return, which faces West across the Atlantic; countless visitors have come to contemplate the slave.Acting as a stopover where outbound African slaves would be processed and shipped away, the House of Slaves was a market where Africans would be shipped by middle-men .