Up next

Who captured and sold the Igbos as slaves-A Reply FE(4)

16 Views· 28 Mar 2022
The Renaissance
The Renaissance
5 subscribers
6


Who captured and sold the Igbos as slaves-A Reply FE(4)
This is the Full Edition of the response video, Who captured and sold the Igbos as slaves-A Reply which is our video in response to a comment which received in our video Who captured and sold the Igbos as slaves, which explained how the Negroes were captured and exported from the Calabar, Bonny and Badagry slave ports by the slave master and his slave hunting accomplices. It also goes on to re-enfiorcve the fact that the Nigerian army was a slave hunting terror group used to capture and export Negroes as slaves but renamed Nigerian army in 1863.
Full Videos can also be found on odyssey.com and Crystalviews.net
It is also on youtube - https://youtu.be/C2g9m3cTLzQ
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
Ratzel, F. (1898). The history of mankind (Vol. 3). Macmillan and Company, Limited.
Royal African Company(1712) An Explanation of the African-Company's Property in the sole trade to Africa, etc
Heylyn, P.(1668), Chetwind, P., & Seile, A. Cosmography, the Third Book: Containing The Chorography and History Of The Lesser and Greater Asia And All The Principal Kingdoms, Provinces, Seas, and Isles, Thereof. Third Book. Philip Chetwin and Anne Seile.
Equiano, O. (1794). Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano, or Gustavus Vassa, the African, Written by Himself.
Pinkerton, J. (1802). Modern Geography: A Description of the Empires, Kingdoms, States, and Colonies. Vol II
Orr, C. W. J. (1911). The making of northern Nigeria. Macmillan and Company, Limited.
Bowen, J. W. E. (1896). Africa and the American Negro; Addresses and Proceedings.
Wills, W. H., & Barrett, R. J. (1907). The Anglo-African Who's who and Biographical Sketch-book. George Routledge & Sons, Limited.
Edwards, B. (1801). The History, Civil and Commercial, of the British Colonies in the West Indies..(Vol. 2).
Byrd, A. X. (2006). Eboe, Country, Nation, and Gustavus Vassa’s “Interesting Narrative.” The William and Mary Quarterly, 63(1), 123–148. https://doi.org/10.2307/3491728
Falconbridge, A. (1788). An account of the slave trade on the coast of Africa. J. Phillips.
Grant, J. (1876). Morley Ashton: A Story of the Sea (Vol. 1). Tinsley.
Tucker, S. (1853). Abbeokuta: Or, Sunrise Within the Tropics: an Outline of the Origin and Progress of the Yoruba Mission. James Nisbet and Company.

Show more

 1 Comments sort   Sort By


The Renaissance
The Renaissance 2 months ago

@Chidi Ozuzu made this comment but it did not show on the channel but on our email.
THE RENAISSANCE Yarriba is just a corruption of Yoruba or Uruba. The name Yarriba or Yoruba originally referred to only the Oyos and not the entire people called Yorubas today. We're not Igbo. Equiano never identified himself as Igbo or Ibo or Eboe. According to him, the Eboes lived to the south of his people. Equiano is from the hinterland which means the true Igbos live closer to the coast. I believe the true Eboes or Igbos just like the Oyos and Fulanis are a conquering race living among the people the world call Igbos today. As late as the 1940s the name Igbo was still alien to the so called Igbos.

0    0 Reply
Show more

Up next