Latest videos

The Slave Masters’ Hypocrisy  for Negroes_FE(1)
40:03
The Renaissance
5 Views · 2 days ago


The Slave Masters’ Hypocrisy for Negroes_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition(FE) of our video, The Slave Masters’ Hypocrisy for Negroes(1). It is about the slave master’s hypocrisy, for Negroes not to take whatever they hear from the slave master on face value.
It also tries to show that what the slave master says is different from his actions as well as his reasons.The case of Nnamdi Kanu has also exposed the slave master for who he is and also the American Declaration of Independence and how hypocritic it was because the Negroes remained enslaved afterwards.
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
Webb, J. M. (1910). The Black Man.
Ryer D.(1649) The Alcoran of Mahomet : translated out of Arabique into French
Talbot, D. A.(1915). Woman's mysteries of a primitive people: The Ibibios of southern Nigeria (No. 57). Cassell, Limited.
Mather, C.(1706) The Negro Christianized. An Essay to Excite and Assist that Good Work, the Instruction of Negro-Servants in Christianity (1706). Electronic Texts in American Studies,
Pendleton, L. (1912). A Narrative of the Negro. Press of RL Pendleton.
Harrison, H. H. (1917). The Negro and the nation.

Slave_Masters Deities For Negroes_FE(1)
22:13
The Renaissance
5 Views · 8 days ago


The Slave Master’s Deities for Negroes_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video, The Slave Master’s Deities for Negroes(1). It is about the slave master’s deities, God, Allah, Jesus and Mohammed presented to the Negroes as the possible creators of heaven and Earth. Those deities were also used as justifications for the brutal trans- atlantic and trans-Saharan Slave trades.
It also tries to show that the slave masters’ Deities do not offer anything good to their followers, especially the Negroes.
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
Ryer D.(1649) The Alcoran of Mahomet : translated out of Arabique into French
Talbot, D. A.(1915). Woman's mysteries of a primitive people: The Ibibios of southern Nigeria (No. 57). Cassell, Limited.
Hurd, W. (1799). A New Universal History of the Religious Rites, Ceremonies, and Customs of the Whole World: Or, A Complete and Impartial View of All the Religions in the Various Nations of the Universe: Both Antient and Modern, from the Creation Down to the Present Time... Designed to Form a Complete Family Library... J. Hemingway.
Ramsay, J. (1788). Objections to the Abolition of the Slave Trade, with Answers: To which are Prefixed, Strictures on a Late Publication, Intitled," Considerations on the Emancipation of Negroes, and the Abolition of the Slave Trade, by a West India Planter.". J. Phillips.
Cobb, T. R. R. (1858) An inquiry into the law of Negro slavery in the United States of America: to which is prefixed an historical sketch of slavery.
Stroud, G. M. (1856). A sketch of the laws relating to slavery in the several states of the United States of America. Henry Longstreth.
Mather, C.(1706) The Negro Christianized. An Essay to Excite and Assist that Good Work, the Instruction of Negro-Servants in Christianity (1706). Electronic Texts in American Studies,

White and Black Lies for Negroes_FE(1)
38:25
The Renaissance
9 Views · 18 days ago


White and Black Lies for Negroes_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video, White and Black Lies for Negroes(1). It is about the different types of lies that Negroes are fed with. It examines the games of the slave masters and slave hunters in what was Negroland today. It also touches of the recent killing of some slave hunters otherwise called Nigerian Army in the city of Aba and how it was staged similar to what they did in the Biafra genocide of 1967-1970 when the rugaruga disguised as Biafran soldiers to kill minorities and used the BBC to claim it was done by I.P.O.B.
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
Equiano, O. (1793). The Interesting Narrative of Olaudah Equiano: Or Gustavus Vassa, the African. Printed for, and sold by the author.
Ellis, A. B. (1894). The Yoruba-speaking Peoples of the Slave Coast of West Africa: Their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, Language, Etc. With an Appendix Containing a Comparison of the Tshi, Gã, Ew̜e, and Yoruba Languages.
Carroll, C. (1900). The Negro a beast. Ayer.
Bibb, H. (1850). Narrative of the Life and Adventures of Henry Bibb, an American Slave.
Frederick, D. (1846). Narrative of the life of Frederick Douglass. Boston Anti-Slavery Office
Tanner, B. T. (1869). The Negro's Origin; And, Is the Negro Cursed?. African ME Book Depository.
Washington, B. T. (1909). The Story of the Negro: The Rise of the Race from Slavery (Vol. 3). Lulu. com.
N.A(1825) The Negro's Memorial or abolitionist's Catechism by an Abolitionist

The Slave Coast for Negroes - A Reply_FE(1)
39:43
The Renaissance
12 Views · 29 days ago


The Slave Coast for Negroes - A Reply_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our response video to a comment we received from the previous video about the slave coast. The comment was from @danieljacobs2747 and says
You’re a very foolish person especially when you make commentaries about the Bible.
If DOS n IPOB didn’t sell MNK how did Britain n Fulani kidnap him?
This is about a Freedom Fighter by the name Mazi Nnamdi Kanu(MNK) who was kidnapped by the British slave masters and their Arab(Fulani) Slave hunting accomplices but recruited a “criminal serpent” similar to Dane Calloway named Simon Ekpa to be accusing his siblings in the Struggle of selling him to slave masters. Compare this false narrative with how Negroes could have sold themselves during the slave trade proper and connect the dots.
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
NA(1823) Case of the Vigilante with some reflections on that traffic
Jacobs, D(1987) The brutality of Nations
Ellis, A. B. (1894). The Yoruba-speaking Peoples of the Slave Coast of West Africa: Their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, Language, Etc. With an Appendix Containing a Comparison of the Tshi, Gã, Ew̜e, and Yoruba Languages. Chapman and Hall.
Buxton, T. F. (1840). The African slave trade, and its remedy. J. Murray.

⁣ The Slave Coast for Negroes_FE(1)
32:29
The Renaissance
10 Views · 1 month ago


The Slave Coast for Negroes_FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video to show the relationship of the Slave coast to Modern day Nigeria. It further exposes the slave masters scheme of propagating that the slave trade no longer happened through the likes of Dane Calloway and Kurimeo Ahau. It also examines how the slave master and his accomplices are using Simon Ekpa against Negroes in Biafra seeking freedom from the slavery of One Nigeria or Slave coast
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
NA(1823) Case of the Vigilante with some reflections on that traffic
Jacobs, D(1987) The brutality of Nations
Mockler-Ferryman, A. F. (1898). Imperial Africa: the rise, progress and future of the British possessions in Africa (Vol. 1).
Mitchell, S. A. (1851). Mitchell's School Geography: A System of Modern Geography, Comprising a Description of the Present State of the World, and Its Five Great Divisions, America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and Oceanica... Accompanied by an Atlas Containing Thirty-two Maps...
Hill, P. G. (1849). A Voyage to the Slave Coasts of West and East Africa. Charles Gilpin.

Fulani, the enemy within, a Reply _FE(3)
38:26
The Renaissance
26 Views · 2 months ago


Fulani, the enemy within, a Reply _FE(3)
This is the Full Edition of our response video to a comment we received on a previous video. The comment from “@NYChiphop67 and says
Thanks brother
Can you make videos explaining how we African Americans have Yoruba & Fulani ancestry , but no Eurasian Hamite blood like Fulani
They placed the Berber Arab with the negro
We need this
Thank you from African america
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
Johnston, H. H. (1899). A History of the Colonization of Africa by Alien Races. Cambridge University Press.
Seddall, H. (1874). The missionary history of Sierra Leone. Hatchards.
Ellis, A. B. (1894). The Yoruba-speaking Peoples of the Slave Coast of West Africa: Their Religion, Manners, Customs, Laws, Language, Etc. Routledge.
Meek, C. K. (1925). The northern tribes of Nigeria: an ethnographical account of the northern provinces of Nigeria together with a report on the 1921 decennial census (Vol. 1). Oxford University Press, H. Milford.
Brown, R. (1895). The story of Africa and its explorers (Vol. 4). Cassell
Chisholm, G. G. (1882). The Two Hemispheres: A Popular Account of the Countries and Peoples of the World. Blackie & Son.

A Religious Negro As A Slave _FE(1)
34:44
The Renaissance
31 Views · 2 months ago


A Religious Negro As A Slave _FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video to show that a Negro Mohammedan or Christian is just a Slave. We note that the religions of the slave trade are Christianity and Mohammedanism now called Islam.
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
Casares, A. M., & Delaigue, C. (2013). The Evangelization of Freed and Slave Black Africans in Renaissance Spain: Baptism, Marriage, and Ethnic Brotherhoods. History of Religions, 52(3), 214–235.
Goodykoontz, Jasper(1894) Perpetual calendar and general reference manual
Burton, R. F. (1863). Wanderings in West Africa from Liverpool to Fernando Po (Vol. 2). Tinsley brothers

Cassius, S. R. (1898). Negro Evangelization and the Tohee Industrial School. Christian Leader Print.
Stewart, J. J.(1960) Mormonism and the Negro
Adams, T. M. (1788). A Cool Address to the People of England on the Slave Trade. R. Faulder and J. Stockdale.
Frederick, D. (1846). Narrative of the life of Frederick Douglass. Anti Slavery Office

Christianity, Islam and the Negro Truth A Reply _FE(2)
31:26
The Renaissance
18 Views · 3 months ago


Christianity, Islam and the Negro Truth A Reply _FE(2)
This is the Full Edition of our response video Christianity, Islam and the Negro Truth A Reply(1) It is a response to a comment from one of our videos from a disgruntled mental slave defending Bible
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
Pike, A. (1871). Moral and Dogma of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of Masonry.
Tait, W. (1852). Slave Trade overruled for the salvation of Africa.
Buxton, T. F. (1840). The African slave trade, and its remedy.
Becraft, M. B. (2016). Steve Jobs: A Biography. Bloomsbury Publishing USA.

Black and White Symbolism  for Negroes _FE(1)
29:57
The Renaissance
15 Views · 3 months 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.

Third Parties in marriages for Negroes _FE(1)
33:24
The Renaissance
29 Views · 4 months ago


Third Parties in marriages for Negroes _FE(1)
This is the Full Edition of our video Third Parties in marriages for Negroes (1) It is actually a video to debunk the claim by one Shedrack Ezebube aka the Woke Nation on Facebook(Meta) that Marriage is Slavery.
The video seeks to show the origin of the false narrative that marriage is slavery and how it was used by the slave master to justify the slave trade as natural condition for the Negroes.
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
Ramsay, J. (1788). Objections to the Abolition of the Slave Trade, with Answers: To which are Prefixed, Strictures on a Late Publication, Intitled," Considerations on the Emancipation of Negroes, and the Abolition of the Slave Trade, by a West India Planter."
Noyes J. H.(1850) Slavery and Marriage: A Dialogue
Equiano, O. (1790). The Interesting Narrative of Olaudah Equiano: Or Gustavus Vassa, the African. Printed for, and sold by the author.
Brackett, J. R. (1889). The Negro in Maryland: A study of the institution of slavery
Smith, W. (1745). A new voyage to Guinea: describing the customs, manners, soil, manual arts, agriculture, trade, employments, languages, ranks of distinction climate, habits, buildings, education, habitations, diversions, marriages, and whatever else is memorable among the inhabitants.




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