European political cultures of anti-slavery
La base de données Cultures politiques européennes de l’anti-esclavagisme donne un aperçu de la polémique au sujet de l’abolition de la traite des esclaves et de l’esclavage en Europe. Elle examine la manière dont les politiques antiesclavagistes ont façonné les identités nationales européennes au XIXe siècle. Une culture politique se définit comme l’ensemble d’attitudes, de croyances et de valeurs sur une question politique particulière ou sur la politique en général dans une société donnée.
Base de donnée
A Complete Collection of the Treaties and Conventions at present subsisting between Great Britain & Foreign Powers; so far as they relate to Commerce and Navigation; to the repression and abolition of the Slave Trade; and to the privileges and interests of the subjects of the high contracting parties: the whole in English, and the modern treaties and most important documents also in the foreign languages in which they were signed. Compiled from authentic documents by Lewis Hertslet, Librarian, and keeper of the papers, Foreign Office.
A Correct Statement of what passed at a Conference between the Emperor Alexander and a Deputation from the Society of Quakers; Consisting of J. Wilkinson, S. Grillette, and Wm. Allen, at the time the Northern Monarchs and other great Men were in England, in the Summer of 1814; which will shew to the moral and religious world, that there is at least one eminently pious Monarch in Europe
A Voyage to the river Sierra-Leone, on the coast of Africa, containing an account of the trade and productions of the country, and of the civil and religious customs and manners of the people; in a series of letters to a friend in England. By John Matthews, Lieutenant in the Royal Navy; during his residence in that country in the years 1785, 1786, and 1787. With an additional letter on the subject of the African Slave Trade.
African Memoranda: relative to an attempt to establish a British Settlement on the island of Bulama, on the Western coast of Africa, in the year 1792. With a brief notice of the neighbouring tribes, soil, productions, &c. And some observations on the facility of colonizing that part of Africa, with a View to cultivation; and the introduction of letters and religion to its inhabitants: but more particularly as the means of gradually abolishing African Slavery