Education

Black and White Symbolism  for Negroes _FE(1)
29:57
The Renaissance
5 Views · 3 days ago


Black and White Symbolism for Negroes _FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video Black and White Symbolism for Negroes(1) It looks at the slave master referring to black as evil and white as good.
Please watch the video and look for the materials referenced and study them yourself.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
REFERENCES
Douglass, F. The Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass.
Swedenborg, E. (1897)). The Apocalypse Explained: The Apocalypse Explained According to the Spiritual Sense in which the Arcana There Predicted But Heretofore Concealed are Revealed (Vol. 5). Swedenborg Foundation.
Knowles, E. The Oxford dictionary of phrase and fable. (No Title).
N.A(1885) Nature a weekly illustrated journal of science volume xxxii
Clement, C. E(1886) A handbook of Christian Symbols and stories
Pike, A. (1871). Moral and Dogma of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Masonry.

Simon Ekpa as an Agent Provocateur - A reply-FE(1)
42:48
The Renaissance
6 Views · 1 month ago


Simon Ekpa as an Agent Provocateur - A reply_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video Simon Ekpa as an Agent Provocateur - A reply(1) It is actually a response video to a comment from previous video likely from either a descendant of the slave hunters or some gullible house Negroes without good knowledge of history.
The video seeks to show that Simon Ekpa(likely a fake name) is an enemy within the Biafra Freedom struggle and an agent Provocateur and a fifth columnist working for the European/Arab slave Masters.
Please watch the video and look for the materials referenced and study them yourself.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
REFERENCES
Shaw, F. L. (1905). A Tropical Dependency: An Outline of the Ancient History of the Western Soudan with an Account of the Modern Settlement of Northern Nigeria. J. Nisbet & Company, Limited.
Du Bois, W. E. B. (Ed.). (1924). Crisis (Vol. 28 No 1). Crisis Publishing Company.
N. A. (1893). (Vol. 177) THE-QUARTERLY REVIEW.
Johnston, H. H(1899). history of the colonization of Africa by alien races.

Biafra Freedom and Negro Slavery - A reply_FE(1)
33:00
The Renaissance
10 Views · 1 month ago


Biafra Freedom and Negro Slavery - A reply_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video Biafra Freedom and Negro Slavery - A reply(1) This is actually a response video to a comment from what is likely a “Golden Calf Ethiopian”
In this video we seek to show that Negroes were Ethiopians and that the modern day Ethiopia was Abyssinia renamed by the slave master and his slave hunting accomplices.
Please watch the video and look for the materials referenced and study them yourself.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
REFERENCES
Moll, H. (1711). Atlas Geographus; Or, A Compleat System of Geography, Ancient and Modern: Containing what is of Most Use in Bleau, Varenius, Cellarius, Cluverius, Baudrand, Brietius, Sanson, &c. With the Discoveries and Improvements of the Best Modern Authors to this Time. Illustrated with about 100 New Maps, Done from the Latest Observations. John Nutt.
Jenson, A. (Ed.). (1889). The Historical Record (Vol. 5). Andrew Jenson.
Blake, W. O. (1860). The History of Slavery and the Slave Trade, Ancient and Modern.
Rey, C. F. (1923). Unconquered Abyssinia as it is To-day: An Account of a Little Known Country, Its Peoples & Their Customs, Considered from the Social, Economic & Geographic Points of View, Its Resources & Possiblities, & Its Extraordinary History as a Hitherto Unconquered Nation. Seeley, Service & Company Limited.
Johnson, S. (1825). The Works of Samuel Johnson in 15 Volumes (Vol. 15)
Salt, H. (1814). A voyage to Abyssinia. Рипол Классик.
Cheever, G. B. (1860). The guilt of slavery and the crime of slaveholding: demonstrated from the Hebrew and Greek scriptures. John P. Jewett & Company
Brown, R. (1895). The story of Africa and its explorers (Vol. 4). Cass

Nigeria Biafra, Benin, Abeokuta and the Slave Trade_FE(1)
35:47
The Renaissance
9 Views · 2 months ago


Nigeria Biafra, Benin, Abeokuta and the Slave Trade_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video Nigeria Biafra, Benin, Abeokuta and the Slave Trade(1)
In this video we seek to look at the countries mentioned and how they were either affected or used for the slave trade. Nigeria today was a product of colonialism which replaced the slave trade. It examines how the slave master distorts history as can be seen in the encyclopedia Britannica entry on Abeokuta. Abeokuta was established in 1830 following a brutal slave raid.
Please watch the video and look for the materials referenced and study them yourself.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
REFERENCES
Tucker, S. (1856). Abbeokuta: Or, Sunrise Within the Tropics: an Outline of the Origin and Progress of the Yoruba Mission. J. Nisbet.
Whitney, W. D. (Ed.). (1895). The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language and a Pronouncing and Etymological Dictionary of Names in Geography, Biography, Mythology, History, Art, Etc.,
Roth, H. L. (1903). Great Benin: Its customs, art and horrors.
Bacon, R. (1897). Benin: The city of blood. Arnold.
Buxton, T. F. (1840). The African Slave Trade, and Its Remedy
Hodgson, W. B., & Markoe, F. (1843). Foulahs of Central Africa and the African slave trade.
Kingston, W. H. G.(1861) Kingston’s Magazine for Boys Vol ii
Bey, A. (1895). That Eurasian


This is the Full Edition of our video Nigeria Biafra, Benin, Abeokuta and the Slave Trade(1)
In this video we seek to look at the countries mentioned and how they were either affected or used for the slave trade. Nigeria today was a product of colonialism which replaced the slave trade. It examines how the slave master distorts history as can be seen in the encyclopedia Britannica entry on Abeokuta. Abeokuta was established in 1830 following a brutal slave raid.
Please watch the video and look for the materials referenced and study them yourself.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
REFERENCES
Tucker, S. (1856). Abbeokuta: Or, Sunrise Within the Tropics: an Outline of the Origin and Progress of the Yoruba Mission. J. Nisbet.
Whitney, W. D. (Ed.). (1895). The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language and a Pronouncing and Etymological Dictionary of Names in Geography, Biography, Mythology, History, Art, Etc.,
Roth, H. L. (1903). Great Benin: Its customs, art and horrors.
Bacon, R. (1897). Benin: The city of blood. Arnold.
Buxton, T. F. (1840). The African Slave Trade, and Its Remedy
Hodgson, W. B., & Markoe, F. (1843). Foulahs of Central Africa and the African slave trade.
Kingston, W. H. G.(1861) Kingston’s Magazine for Boys Vol ii
Bey, A. (1895). That Eurasian

Reflections for Negroes-_FE(1)
36:01
The Renaissance
9 Views · 2 months ago


Reflections for Negroes-_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video Reflections for Negroes FE(1)
In this video we seek to get Negroes to reflect upon who they are, why the world is united against them and why the same groups(muslims and christians) who captured and sold their forebears as beasts are the same they attend churches or mosques with
Please watch the video and look for the materials referenced and study them yourself.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
REFERENCES
Smith, C. H., & Kneeland, S. (1855). The Natural History of the Human Species: Its Typical Forms, Primeval Distribution, Filiations, and Migrations... Gould and Lincoln.
Johnston, H. H. (1913). A History of the Colonization of Africa. Cambridge University Press.
Barnes, A. M. (1892). The House of Grass

The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes-A reply_FE(1)
35:40
The Renaissance
9 Views · 2 months ago


The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes-A reply_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our response video to a comment we received on the video The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(2)
The comment was made by someone who is clearly a descendant of the slave hunters and most likely a Fulani Arab.The comment was made by the account @kaomalihm284 and says point of correction. British didn't introduce Christianity to Nigeria.... Britain did it.... And Yoruba people introduce Christianity to ibo people. Note that.....
You could've use this your post to advice your ibo about mistake they by suspended region Government around 1966. And created one Nigeria And barbaric suffering many Nigeria are facing now....Yoruba aren't problem of Nigeria... Thank you.
We would like you to observe how they are associating their atrocities today to a former member of the slave hunting terror group called Nigerian army who ruled the slave coast called Nigeria for 6 months in the 60’s before they murdered him on the behest of the slave master.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
Weld, T. D. (Ed.). (1839). American Slavery as it is: Testimony of a Thousand Witnesses (No. 10). American Anti-Slavery Society.
Flickinger, D. K. (1882) Ethiopia, or, Twenty-Six Years of missionary life in Western Africa: with an appendix embracing the period between 1877 and 1882
Shaw, F. L. (1997). A tropical dependency: An outline of the ancient history of the western Sudan with an account of the modern settlement of northern Nigeria. Black Classic Press.
Tucker, S. (1856). Abbeokuta: Or, Sunrise Within the Tropics: an Outline of the Origin and Progress of the Yoruba Mission.
Dan Jacobs. (1987). The Brutality of Nations.
Niven, R. (1967)Nigeria
Hodgson, W. B. (1843). Foulahs of Central Africa and the African slave trade.
Kisch, M. S. (1910). Letters & Sketches from Northern Nigeria.
Hazzledine, G. D. (1904). The white man in Nigeria.
Bello, A. S. A(1962) My Life
Hill, P. G. (1849). A Voyage to the Slave Coasts of West and East Africa.
N. A(1839) The American Anti-Slavery Almanac, for 1839 Vol 1 No 4

The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(2)
36:57
The Renaissance
21 Views · 3 months ago


The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(2)
This is the Full Edition of our recent video The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(2)
The video provides some information about house slaves or house negroes like the Governments in what was Negroland or Ethiopia are used against the masses who are the Field Slaves. Please bear in mind that the Governments in the slave coast today called Nigeria are mere house slaves and work for the interest of the slave master than the interest of their own people. So ideally the slave master uses the Governors, the judges etc against the field slaves who are the Masses as Malcolm X rightly pointed out.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
Shaw, F. L. (1997). A tropical dependency: An outline of the ancient history of the western Sudan with an account of the modern settlement of northern Nigeria. Black Classic Press.
Tucker, S. (1856). Abbeokuta: Or, Sunrise Within the Tropics: an Outline of the Origin and Progress of the Yoruba Mission.
Dan Jacobs. (1987). The Brutality of Nations.
Waugh, A., & Cronjé, S. (1969). Biafra: Britain's Shame.
Stanley, H. M. (1893). Slavery and the slave trade in Africa
Flickinger, D. K. (1871) Ethiopia; or twenty years of missionary life in western African
Scott, W. R. (1978). Black Nationalism and the Italo-Ethiopian Conflict 1934-1936. The Journal of Negro History, 63(2), 118–134. https://doi.org/10.2307/2717305
Smith, I. (2008). Bitter harvest : Zimbabwe and the aftermath of its independence : the memoirs of Africa's most controversial leader / Ian Smith ; with a foreword by Rupert Cornwell

The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(1)
31:19
The Renaissance
22 Views · 4 months ago


The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our recent video The Most Dangerous Slaves for Negroes_FE(1)
The video is about the technique of the slave master to divide the Negroes or slaves into two, and use one group(the house slaves) against the other group(the field slaves) The house slaves usually live with Massa in his house, be it basement or attic during the slave trade while the Field slaves laboured in the plantation. The slave master considered the houses slaves as more intelligent than the field slaves
Please bear in mind that the Governments in the slave coast today called Nigeria are mere house slaves and work for the interest of the slave master than the interest of their own people. So ideally the slave master uses the Governors, the judges etc against the field slaves who are the Masses as Malcolm X rightly pointed out.
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
Shaw, F. L. (1997). A tropical dependency: An outline of the ancient history of the western Sudan with an account of the modern settlement of northern Nigeria. Black Classic Press.
Windsor, R. (1969). From Babylon to Timbuktu.
Johnston, H. H., & Johnston, H. (1889). The history of a slave.
Rhodes, C. (1902). The Last Will and Testament of Cecil John Rhodes: With Elucidatory Notes to which are Added Some Chapters Describing the Political and Religious Ideas of the Testator. " Review of Reviews" Office.
Smith, W. (1744). A New Voyage to Guinea

The Mental Enslavement of  Negroes_FE(3)
36:58
The Renaissance
20 Views · 4 months ago


The Mental Enslavement of Negroes_FE(3)
This is the Full Edition of our recent video The Mental Enslavement of Negroes(2)
When people say we are all African, do you wonder if the nigerian Government is African ?
The best way to understand mental slavery is to think about a Negro killing his siblings over the interest of the European and Arab slave masters be it their religions Islam and Christianity or their colonial boundaries as in the case of Biafra and Ambazonia. Do you not wonder why no single African country condemns killings in West and Central African be it in Biafra or Ambazonia? What about why no single African country or Government is concerned about their people drowning in the ocean crossing for better life in Europe?
Please bear in mind that the Governments in Africa are mere appendages of the European and Arab slave masters and are useless to the Negroes and other indigenous groups
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8
or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
Helper, H. R. (1860). Compendium of the Impending Crisis of the South. AB Burdick.
Larymore, M. C. B. (1908). A resident's wife in Nigeria. G. Routledge & sons, limited.
Harris, N. D., & Shotwell, J. T. (1914). World Diplomacy: Intervention and Colonization in Africa. Houghton Mifflin
Mather, C. (1706). The Negro Christianized. An Essay to Excite and Assist that Good Work, the Instruction of Negro-Servants in Christianity.

Awakening for Negroes-LE(1)
1:19:09
The Renaissance
12 Views · 5 months ago


Awakening for Negroes-LE(1)

In this video, we shall be looking at the Negroes and their awakening. The awakening here would be more around awareness than illumination or advanced enlightenment. It seeks to make them aware of how the slave masters delusion is sold to them. It seeks to demonstrate that the slave master targets the Negroes by deliberately triggering unconscious bias against them through his slave hunting partners of old.
We tried to use the prevailing Lockdown and the pandemic- real or imagined to show that the slave master works with his foot soldiers to ensure that Negroes remain in a servile position wherever they are. Only a limited version of the video will be available on YouTube and the FullVersion will be through Patreon and the following video Sites but will require payment.
This is because Youtube Censors our comments/replies to users comments to a ridiculous extent that it makes it further easy to see the gang up they used for the slave trade.
For those that have supported us, we say thank you
You are welcome to support us at https://www.paypal.me/OurRenaissance https://bit.ly/2OxCtF8 or at https://www.patreon.com/OurRenaissance
For those that have supported us, we say thank you

‌ ‌
REFERENCES‌ ‌
Dowd, J. (1907). The Negro races: a sociological study (Vol. 1). Macmillan.
Wadstrom, C. B., & Wadström, C. B. (1789). Observations on the Slave Trade: And a Description of Some Part of the Coast of Guinea, During a Voyage, Made in 1787, and 1788, in Company with Doctor A. Sparrman and Captain Arrehenius [sic]. James Phillips.
Denham, D., Clapperton, H., & Oudney, W. (1826). Narrative of travels and discoveries in northern and central Africa: in the years 1822, 1823, and 1824. Cummings, Hilliard & Company.
MacQueen, J. (1840). A Geographical Survey of Africa: Its Rivers, Lakes, Mountains, Productions, States, Populations, &c. with a Map of an Entirely New Construction, to which is Prefixed a Letter to Lord John Russell Regarding the Slave Trade and the Improvement of Africa. Fellowes.
Newton, J. (1788). Thoughts upon the African Slave Trade.. J. Buckland; J. Johnson.
Falconbridge, A. (1788). An account of the slave trade on the coast of Africa. J. Phillips.
Van Evrie, J. H. (1868). Negroes and Negro Slavery: the first an inferior race: the latter its normal condition.
Buxton, T. F. (1840). The African Slave Trade, and Its Remedy. J. Murray.
Lander, R., & Lander, J. (1844). Journal of an Expedition to Explore the Course and Termination of the Niger: with a Narrative of a Voyage down that River to its Termination (Vol. 28). J. & J.
Harper.




Showing 1 out of 15