We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byJarvis Mucklow
Modified about 1 year ago
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period How cruelly were slaves treated?
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period Objectives In this activity you will: Explore the conditions in which slaves were kept on slave ships. Learn how slaves were treated on sugar plantations.
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period How cruelly were slaves treated? British and European slave traders obtained slaves in different ways: They either launched raids on the West Coast of Africa and captured slaves. Or African and Arab slave traders brought slaves to markets on the coast of West Africa and sold slaves to European slave traders. -The Europeans would often exchange goods with the slave traders in return for slaves. -The slaves would then be transported by ship to the Americas. -During the period , approximately 12 million African slaves were taken by ship across the Atlantic Ocean.
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period How cruelly were slaves treated? Working in pairs, read slides 6-9 and take notes. You may want to use the following headings: –Conditions on the boat –Illness –Punishment
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period How cruelly were slaves treated? Imagine one of you is a newspaper reporter and the other is an artist. Together you want to expose the cruelty of slavery to people in Britain: Reporter: write an article revealing the horrors of slavery. Focus on the transportation of slaves and life on the sugar plantations. Artist: design and draw a poster that reveals the horrors of slavery. The article and poster should support each other. You will need to work together to make sure your arguments and images are convincing.
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period Conditions on the transport ships were very harsh. Ships designed to carry 450 people often carried over 600 slaves, in order to generate more profits. If slaves became infected with diseases, they would often be thrown over board. In 1781 on the Slave Ship Zong, 133 sick slaves were thrown overboard.
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period Slave ships The lavatory on a slave ship was often just a bucket (many slaves never even had access to the bucket) The smell on the ships was unbearable. Diseases such as dysentery were common. Slaves were chained together. Many slaves committed suicide. The death rate on a slave ship could be as high as 50%. Female slaves were often abused by the sailors.
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period Sugar plantations Slaves were punished physically; sometimes half a foot would be amputated to prevent a slave from running. Some slaves were forced to wear heavy neck rings. One incident resulted in a sick slave being boiled in a tub of boiling sugar. Slaves had to work long hours under difficult conditions and their diets were often very poor. The average life expectancy of a slave was % of slave babies died before they were 10 days old. Diseases such as smallpox, measles and whooping cough were often fatal.
© HarperCollins Publishers 2010 Chronology – sense of period Present your newspaper articles and posters to the rest of the class.
Chapter 2-New Empires in the Americas Section 5 Beginnings of Slavery in the Americas.
The. of and a to in is you that it he for.
Of. and a to the in is you that it at be.
The. of and a to in is you that it he was.
Lesson 53 Lesson 53. Listening 1.What happened to Kunta in this story? 2. What do you think happened to many of the black people on the ship? He was caught.
High Frequency Words List A Group 1. the of and.
Ch. 5, Sec. 4 The Beginnings of Slavery in the Americas.
Slaver y Project Activity 1 – Mind Map about Life in Africa Activity 2 – Answer questions about European trade with Africa Activity 3 – Creating.
Origins of slavery. A slave is someone who is deprived of their freedom and forced to work for someone else without reward ◦ They are the property of.
African Slavery and its influence on the development of the Americas.
The Atlantic Trade The Triangular Trade. Definition Triangular Trade: Trade routes between Africa, Europe and the Americas during the Atlantic Slave Trade.
History of African Slavery Slavery has existed since antiquity It became common in Africa after the Bantu migrations spread agriculture to all parts.
Can you see?. I like him. When will we go? All or some.
High-Frequency Phrases First 100 Words. The people.
Barbados and Carolina: The Slave System Comes to the Mainland Becky Cole Cross Creek H.S.
Coming to America Civil Rights Presentation By: Mike K.
Oral Reading Fluency First 100 Most Used Phrases.
Lesson 5: Triangular Trade and the Middle Passage Unit 4: Colonial Life.
Life in early America Objectives/Standards: Describe the contributions of geographic and economic conditions, religion, and colonial systems of government.
17 th March. St Patrick, is the patron saint of Ireland, whose feast day is 17 March. We are going to explore the story of St Patrick, but remember, it.
Columbian Exchange. Columbian Exchange And… How did it change the World? What is the.
Lets build fluency! The people By the water You and I.
Slavery Africa to the New World PICK UP APQ SHEETS & HAVE YOUR KEY POINTS READY Today is January 24 TH.
European Encounters and Mercantilism Chapter 8 Section 2.
NEW PATTERNS OF TRADE. 1. The Columbian Exchange a. pgs b. Columbian Exchange is the name historians give this period of time. It is the exchanging.
Then we have. to be there that was in I have a.
3.Life(!) as a slave. 3.Life(!) as a slave. Made by:Ylberina Qorri Made by:Ylberina Qorri Course: American civilization Course: American civilization.
The Age of Exploration SS6H6: The student will analyze the impact of European exploration and colonization on various world regions.
For centuries before the Renaissance, European traders traveled back and forth across the Mediterranean Merchants commonly journeyed from southern.
© 2016 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.