Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-99c86f546-4hcbs Total loading time: 0.677 Render date: 2021-12-03T20:22:33.957Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "metricsAbstractViews": false, "figures": true, "newCiteModal": false, "newCitedByModal": true, "newEcommerce": true, "newUsageEvents": true }

Part IV - Aftermath

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  20 April 2017

David Eltis
Affiliation:
Emory University, Atlanta
Stanley L. Engerman
Affiliation:
University of Rochester, New York
Seymour Drescher
Affiliation:
University of Pittsburgh
David Richardson
Affiliation:
University of Hull
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2017

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Agricultural History. Special Issue: “African Americans in Southern Agriculture, 1877–1945,” 72 (1998).
Baker, Bruce E. and Kelly, Brian (eds.), After Slavery: Race, Labor, and Citizenship in the Reconstruction South (Gainesville, FL, 2013).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Thomas J. (ed.), Reconstructions: New Perspectives on the Postbellum United States (New York, 2006).Google Scholar
Coclanis, Peter A., “Slavery, African-American Agency, and the World We Have Lost,” Georgia Historical Quarterly, 79 (1995): 873–84.Google Scholar
Coclanis, Peter A., “In Retrospect: Ransom and Sutch’s One Kind of Freedom,” Reviews in American History 28 (2000): 478–89.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Davis, David Brion, The Problem of Slavery in the Age of Emancipation (New York, 2014).Google Scholar
Edwards, Laura F., Gendered Strife and Confusion: The Political Culture of Reconstruction (Urbana, IL, 1997).Google Scholar
Egerton, Douglas, The Wars of Reconstruction: The Brief, Violent History of America’s Most Progressive Era (New York, 2014).Google Scholar
Explorations in Economic History. Special Issue: “One Kind of Freedom Revisited,” 38 (2001).CrossRef
Foner, Eric, Nothing but Freedom: Emancipation and Its Legacy (Baton Rouge, LA, 1983).Google Scholar
Foner, Eric, Reconstruction: America’s Unfinished Revolution, 1863–1877 (New York, 1988).Google Scholar
Glymph, Thavolia, Out of the House of Bondage: The Transformation of the Plantation Household (New York, 2008).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hahn, Steven, A Nation under Our Feet: Black Political Struggles in the Rural South from Slavery to the Great Migration (Cambridge, 2003).Google Scholar
Kyriakoudes, Louis, “Lower-Order Urbanization and Territorial Monopoly in the Southern Furnishing Trade: Alabama, 1871–1890,” Social Science History, 26 (2002): 179–98.Google Scholar
McKenzie, Robert Tracy, One South or Many? Plantation Belt and Upcountry in Civil War-Era Tennessee (New York, 1994).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ransom, Roger L. and Sutch, Richard, One Kind of Freedom: The Economic Consequences of Emancipation, 2nd edn. (New York, 2001; 1st edn., 1977).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rodrigue, John C., Reconstruction in the Cane Fields: From Slavery to Free Labor in Louisiana’s Sugar Parishes, 1862–1880 (Baton Rouge, LA, 2001).Google Scholar
Ruef, Martin, Between Slavery and Capitalism: The Legacy of Emancipation in the American South (Princeton, NJ, 2014).Google Scholar
Woodman, Harold D., King Cotton and His Retainers: Financing and Marketing the Cotton Crop of the South, 1800–1925 (Lexington, KY, 1968).Google Scholar
Woodman, Harold D., New South – New Law: The Legal Foundations of Credit and Labor Relations in the Postbellum Agricultural South (Baton Rouge, LA, 1995).Google Scholar
Wright, Gavin, Old South, New South: Revolutions in the Southern Economy Since the Civil War (New York, 1986).Google Scholar
For studies of institutions of servitude in China, see:
Crossley, P. K., “Slavery in Early Modern China,” in Eltis, David and Engerman, Stanley L. (eds.), The Cambridge World History of Slavery (Cambridge, 2011–2017), Vol. 3 (1420–1804), pp. 186215.Google Scholar
Schottenhammer, Angela, “Slaves and Forms of Slavery in Late Imperial China (Seventeenth to Early Twentieth Centuries),” Slavery and Abolition, 24 (2003): 143–54.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
A major source on Japan is Nelson, Thomas, “Slavery in Medieval Japan,” Monumenta Nipponica, 59 (2004): 463–92, and for Korea see Kim, Bok Rae, “Nobi: A Korean System of Slavery,” in Gwyn Campbell (ed.), Structure of Slavery in Indian Ocean Africa and Asia (London, 2003).Google Scholar
For traditional servitude, see:
Anderson, Mary M., Hidden Power: The Palace Eunuchs of Imperial China (Buffalo, 1990).Google Scholar
Crossley, Pamela Kyle, Orphan Warriors: Three Manchu Generations and the End of the Qing World (Princeton, NJ, 1990).Google Scholar
Kutcher, Norma A., “Unspoken Collusions: The Empowerment of Yuanming Yuan Eunuchs in the Qianlong Period,” Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies, 70 (2010): 449–95.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Taisuke, Mitamura, Chinese Eunuchs: The Structure of Intimate Politics, trans. Pomeroy, Charles A. (Tokyo, 1970).Google Scholar
For histories of women in various contexts of dependency, see:
Herhatter, Gail, Women in China’s Long Twentieth Century (Berkeley, CA, 2007).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sommer, Matthew H., Sex, Law, and Society in Late Imperial China (Stanford, CA, 2000).Google Scholar
Yeung, Sau-Chu Alison, “Fornication in the Late Qing Legal Reforms: Moral Teachings and Legal Principles,” Modern China, 29 (2003): 297328.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
On the role of indenture, contract labor, and political violence in migration, see:
Irick, Robert L., Ch’ing Policy toward the Coolie Trade: 1847–1878 (Taipei, 1982).Google Scholar
Patterson, Wayne, The Korean Frontier in America: Immigration to Hawaii, 1896–1910 (Honolulu, 1988).Google Scholar
On the forced laborer’s experiences, see:
Glick, Clarence, Sojourners and Settlers: Chinese Migrants in Hawaii (Honolulu, 1980).Google Scholar
Glosser, Susan L., Chinese Visions of Family and State, 1915–1953 (Berkeley, CA, 2003).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ling, Huping, Chinese Chicago: Race, Transnational Migration, and Community Since 1870 (Stanford, CA, 2012).Google Scholar
Rojas, Carlos, Homesickness: Culture, Contagion and National Transformation in Modern China (Cambridge, MA, 2015).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Yun, Lisa, The Coolie Speaks: Chinese Indentured Laborers and African Slaves in Cuba (Philadelphia, PA, 2008).Google Scholar
Anderson, Clare, Convicts in the Indian Ocean: Transportation from South Asia to Mauritius, 1815–1853 (London, 2000).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chunghee, Sarah Soh, “From Imperial Gifts to Sex Slaves: Theorizing Symbolic Representations of the ‘Comfort Women,’” Social Science Japan Journal, 3 (2000): 5976.Google Scholar
Coates, Timothy, Convict Labor in the Portuguese Empire, 1740–1932: Redefining the Empire with Forced Labor and New Imperialism (Leiden, 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Miers, Suzanne, Slavery in the Twentieth Century: The Evolution of a Global Problem (London, 2003).Google Scholar
Northrup, David, Indentured Labor in the Age of Imperialism, 1834–1922 (Cambridge, 1995).Google Scholar
Scott, Joan W., “Gender: A Useful Category of Historical Analysis,” American Historical Review, 91 (1986): 1053–75.Google Scholar
Scully, Pamela, Liberating the Family? Gender and British Slave Emancipation in the Rural Western Cape, South Africa, 1823–1853 (London, 1997).Google Scholar
Scully, Pamela and Paton, Diana (eds.), Gender and Slave Emancipation in the Atlantic World (Durham, NC, 2005).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tagliacozzo, Eric, Secret Trades, Porous Borders: Smuggling and States Along a Southeast Asian Frontier, 1865–1915 (New Haven, CT, 2006).Google Scholar
Woollacott, Angela, Gender and Empire (London, 2006).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Berman, Bruce and Lonsdale, John, Unhappy Valley: Conflict in Kenya and Africa, 2 vols. (Athens, OH, 1992).Google Scholar
Boserup, Ester, Women’s Role in Economic Development (London, 1970).Google Scholar
Bundy, Colin, The Rise and Fall of the South African Peasantry (Berkeley, CA, 1979).Google Scholar
Bunting, Anne, Lawrance, Benjamin, and Roberts, Richard (eds.), Marriage by Force? Contestation over Consent and Coercion in Africa (Athens, OH, 2016).Google Scholar
Campbell, Gwen, Miers, Suzanne, and Miller, Joseph C. (eds.), Children in Slavery (Athens, OH, 2009).Google Scholar
Cook, Allen, Akin to Slavery: Prison Labour in South Africa (London, 1982).Google Scholar
Fall, Babacar, “Le travail forcé en Afrique Occidentale Française (1900–1946),” Civilisations, 41 (1993): 329–36.Google Scholar
Ferguson, James, Expectations of Modernity: Myths and Meanings of Urban Life on the Zambian Copperbelt (Berkeley, CA, 1999).Google Scholar
Isaacman, Allen, Cotton Is the Mother of Poverty: Peasants, Work, and Rural Struggle in Colonial Mozambique, 1938–1961 (Portsmouth, NH, 1996).Google Scholar
Lawrance, Benjamin and Roberts, Richard (eds.), Trafficking in Slavery’s Wake: The Experience of Women and Children (Athens, OH, 2012).Google Scholar
Lovejoy, Paul and Falola, Toyin (eds.), Pawnship, Slavery, and Colonialism in Africa (Trenton, NJ, 2003).Google Scholar
Meillassoux, Claude, Meal, Maidens, and Money: Capitalism and the Domestic Economy (Cambridge, 1981).Google Scholar
Miers, Suzanne and Roberts, Richard (eds.), The End of Slavery in Africa (Madison, WI, 1988).Google Scholar
Mkandawire, Thandika, “The Terrible Toll of Post-Colonial ‘Rebel Movements’ in Africa: Towards an Explanation of the Violence against the Peasantry,” Journal of Modern African Studies, 40 (2002): 181215.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, Richard, Two Worlds of Cotton: Colonialism and the Regional Economy in the French Soudan, 1800–1946 (Stanford, CA, 1996).Google Scholar
White, Luise, Comforts of Home: Prostitution in Colonial Nairobi (Chicago, IL, 1990).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Young, Crawford, The African Colonial State in Comparative Perspective (New Haven, CT, 1994).Google Scholar
Christopher, Emma, Pybus, Cassandra, and Rediker, Marcus (eds.), Many Middle Passages: Forced Migration and the Making of the Modern World (Berkeley, CA, 2007).Google Scholar
Clarke, Colin, Peach, Ceri, and Vertovec, Steven (eds.), South Asians Overseas: Migration and Ethnicity (Cambridge, 2009).Google Scholar
Drescher, Seymour, The Mighty Experiment: Free Labor versus Slavery in British Emancipation (Oxford, 2002).Google Scholar
Eltis, David (ed.), Coerced and Free Migration: Global Perspectives (Stanford, CA, 2002).Google Scholar
Houben, Vincent J. and Lindblad, J. Thomas, Coolie Labour in Colonial Indonesia: A Study of Labour Relations in the Outer Islands, c. 1900–1940 (Wiesbaden, 1999).Google Scholar
Kale, Madhavi, Fragments of Empire: Capital, Slavery, & Indian Indentured Labor in the British Caribbean (Philadelphia, PA, 1998).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Linden, Marcel (ed.), Humanitarian Intervention and Changing Labor Relations: The Long-Term Consequences of the Abolition of the Slave Trade (Leiden, 2011).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Look Lai, Walton and Chee-Beng, Tan (eds.), The Chinese in Latin America and the Caribbean (Leiden, 2010).Google Scholar
Northrup, David, Indentured Labor in the Age of Imperialism, 1834–1922 (Cambridge, 1995).Google Scholar
Steinfield, Robert J., Coercion, Contract, and Free Labor in the Nineteenth Century (Cambridge, 2001).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tinker, Hugh, A New System of Slavery: The Export of Indian Labour Overseas 1830–1920 (London, 1974).Google Scholar
Barenberg, Alan, Gulag Town, Company Town. Forced Labor and Its Legacy in Vorkuta (New Haven, CT, 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Barnes, Steven Anthony, Death and Redemption: The Gulag and the Shaping of Soviet Society (Princeton, NJ, 2011).Google Scholar
Bloxham, Donald, Genocide on Trial: The War Crimes Trials and the Formation of Holocaust History and Memory (Oxford, 2001).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Caplan, Jane and Wachsmann, Nikolaus (eds.), Concentration Camps in Nazi Germany: The New Histories (London, 2010).Google Scholar
Elie, Marc, “Ce que réhabiliter veut dire,” Vingtième Siècle. Revue d’histoire, 107 (2010): 101–13.Google Scholar
Getty, J. Arch, Rittersporn, Gábor T., and Zemskov, Viktor N., “Victims of the Soviet Penal System in the Pre-War Years: A First Approach on the Basis of Archival Evidence,” American Historical Review, 98 (1993): 1017–49.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Geyer, Michael and Sheila, Fitzpatrick (eds.), Beyond Totalitarianism: Stalinism and Nazism Compared (Cambridge, 2009).Google Scholar
Gruner, Wolf, Jewish Forced Labor under the Nazis: Economic Needs and Racial Aims, 1938–1944 (Cambridge, 2006).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Herbert, Ulrich, A History of Foreign Labor in Germany, 1880–1980: Seasonal Workers, Forced Laborers, Guest Workers (Ann Arbor, MI, 1990).Google Scholar
Karner, Stefan, Im Archipel GUPVI: Kriegsgefangenschaft und Internierung in der Sowjetunion 1941–1956 (Vienna, 1995).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Khlevniuk, O. V., The History of the Gulag: From Collectivization to the Great Terror, trans. Staklo, Vadim (New Haven, CT, 2004).Google Scholar
Sofsky, Wolfgang, The Order of Terror: The Concentration Camp, trans. Templer, William (Princeton, NJ, 1997).Google Scholar
Spoerer, Mark and Fleischhacker, Jochen, “Forced Laborers in Nazi Germany: Categories, Numbers, and Survivors,” Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 33 (2002): 169204.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tooze, J. Adam, The Wages of Destruction: The Making and Breaking of the Nazi Economy (New York, 2007).Google Scholar
Viola, Lynne, The Unknown Gulag: The Lost World of Stalin’s Special Settlements (Oxford and New York, 2007).Google Scholar
Bales, Kevin, Blood and Earth: Modern Slavery, Ecocide, and the Secret to Saving the World (New York, 2016).Google Scholar
Bales, Kevin, Ending Slavery: How We Free Today’s Slaves (Berkeley, CA, 2007).Google Scholar
Bales, Kevin, Hesketh, Olivia, and Silverman, Bernard, “Modern Slavery in the UK: How Many Victims?Significance, 12 (2015): 1621.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Datta, Monti Narayan and Bales, Kevin, “Slavery in Europe: Part 1, Estimating the Dark Figure,” Human Rights Quarterly, 35 (2013): 817–29.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Datta, Monti Narayan and Bales, Kevin, “Slavery in Europe: Part 2, Testing a Predictive Model,” Human Rights Quarterly, 36 (2014): 277–95.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Murphy, Laura T., Survivors of Slavery: Modern-Day Slave Narratives (New York, 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Murphy, Laura T., “Blackface Abolition and the New Slave Narrative,” Cambridge Journal of Postcolonial Literary Inquiry, 2 (2015): 93113.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Murphy, Laura T., “The New Slave Narrative and the Illegibility of Modern Slavery,” Slavery and Abolition, 36 (2015): 382405.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shahinian, Gulnara, “Report of the Special Rapporteur on Contemporary Forms of Slavery, Including Its Causes and Consequences: Thematic Report on Servile Marriage,” United Nations General Assembly, A/HRC/21/41 (July 2012).

Send book to Kindle

To send this book to your Kindle, first ensure no-reply@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

Note you can select to send to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

Available formats
×

Send book to Dropbox

To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to Dropbox.

Available formats
×

Send book to Google Drive

To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to Google Drive.

Available formats
×