The fighting Maroons of Jamaica.
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The fighting Maroons of Jamaica.

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Published by Collins and Sangster in London .
Written in English



  • Jamaica.


  • Maroons -- Jamaica.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 157.

LC ClassificationsF1884 .R6
The Physical Object
Pagination160 p.
Number of Pages160
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4057115M
ISBN 100002112736
LC Control Number79469853

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, The fighting Maroons of Jamaica W. Collins and Sangster (Jamaica) Kingston] Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be . Additional Physical Format: Online version: Robinson, Carey, Fighting Maroons of Jamaica. London, Collins and Sangster, (OCoLC) COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . Jamaican Maroons Today. To this day, the Maroons in Jamaica to some extent remains autonomous and separate from the rest of the Jamaican culture. The isolation used to their advantage by the ancestors has today led to their communities being amongst the most inaccessible on the island.

The Maroons whose number kept swelling from the addition of more runaway slaves continued to raid the English plantations and become a thorn in England’s plan to colonize Jamaica but it was tolerated until when an offer was made for land and full freedom to any Maroon who surrendered. The Maroons ignored the offer.   He had begun the book by referring to an impressive United Nations report, called Social Structural Changes in Dominica, which noted the extent to which Dominica had been marked by its maroon history, and pointed out resemblances between the maroons and the so-called ‘Dreads’, disaffected youth who had in effect been driven into Author: Peter Hulme. Jamaican Maroons descend from maroons, Africans who escaped from slavery onto the island of Jamaica and established free communities in the mountainous interior, primarily in the eastern d Africans who were enslaved during Spanish rule over Jamaica (–) may have been the first to develop such refugee communities.. The British, who invaded the . Buy The Maroons of Jamaica by Campbell, Mavis (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(4).

In the Forests of Freedom opens a window onto a little-known West Indian history. - Ian Thomson, The Spectator. This book will long stand as the definitive account of these Maroons whom the British considered, after those in Jamaica, the major menace to their plantation system. Dominica’s Maroons have finally found their chronicler. The leaders of the Maroons did meet British officers to accept a peace agreement offered to them. There were many years of peace between the Maroons and the British in Jamaica. But, in , the new Governor of Jamaica, Balcarres, decided to deal with some minor breaches of the peace treaty by a community of Maroons called the Trelawney Town. The revised and greatly expanded edition of the well-known book, The Fighting Maroons of Jamaica, vividly describes the Maroons' war against the British in Jamaica. Benefiting from twenty years of additional thorough research, Carey Robinson's new work gives explicit details of the lifestyles and fighting tactics of both forces/5. Negre Mawon is an historical account of Dominica's inhabitants from the time of European explorers to present day. Much of the Island's events were determined by its landscape and as the author guides his readers through a timescape of war, betrayal, survival and "A stirring account of how a displaced and enslaved people fought to create a free /5.