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I work at 24fps. Remember one thing, it was the Republicans that had to kill democrats to free "their" slaves! Source: slavevoyages. There are a few trends worth noting. World History.
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Of the more than 10 million enslaved Africans to eventually reach the Western Hemisphere, just ,—less than 4 percent of the total—came to North America.
This was dwarfed by the 1. The dots—which represent individual slave ships—also correspond to the size of each voyage. The larger the dot, the more enslaved people on board.
The interactive animates more than 20, voyages cataloged in the Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Database. We excluded voyages for which there is incomplete or vague information in the database. The graph at the bottom accumulates statistics based on the raw data used in the interactive and, again, only represents a portion of the actual slave trade—about one-half of the number of enslaved Africans who actually were transported away from the continent. There are a few trends worth noting.
As the first European states with a major presence in the New World, Portugal and Spain dominate the opening century of the trans-Atlantic slave trade, sending hundreds of thousands of enslaved people to their holdings in Central and South America and the Caribbean.
In the s, however, Spanish transport diminishes and is replaced and exceeded by British, French, Dutch, and—by the end of the century—American activity.
This hundred years—from approximately to —is also the high-water mark of the slave trade, as Europeans send more than 7. In the final decades of the trans-Atlantic slave trade, Portugal reclaims its status as the leading slavers, sending 1. Spain also returns as a leading nation in the slave trade, sending , to the West. The rest of the European nations, by contrast, have largely ended their roles in the trade. Enroll now in a different kind of summer school. Included in your Slate Plus membership!
By the conclusion of the trans-Atlantic slave trade at the end of the 19 th century, Europeans had enslaved and transported more than Also on Slate :.
Correction, June 30, The interactive originally displayed incorrect locations for Quilimane also spelled Quelimane , Malembo, and Cardenas. The revised map does not show this port or voyages to it. Vincent and Zion Hill. It is in Angola, not Nigeria. Unfortunately, the text of the interactive cannot be updated at this time. Source: slavevoyages. For the full interactive version, use a larger device. Interactive by Andrew Kahn.
Background image by Tim Jones. Inside the Slave Ship. Map—and Read the Chilling Inscriptions ". Load Comments. Powered by Livefyre. Slate logo Sign In Sign Up.
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In September of , the U. Coast Survey published a large map , approximately two feet by three feet, titled a "Map showing the distribution of the slave population of the southern states of the United States.
At a glance, the viewer could see the large-scale patterns of the economic system that kept nearly 4 million people in bondage: slavery was concentrated along the Chesapeake Bay and in eastern Virginia; along the South Carolina and Georgia coasts; in a crescent of lands in Georgia, Alabama and Mississippi; and most of all, in the Mississippi River Valley.
The Coast Survey map of slavery was one of many maps drawn from data produced in 19th-century America. As historian Susan Schulten has shown , this particular map was created by a federal government agency from statistics gathered by the Census. Abraham Lincoln consulted it throughout the Civil War. A banner on the map proclaims that it was "sold for the benefit of the Sick and Wounded Soldiers of the U.
Though thematic mapping had its origins in the 19th century, the technique is useful for understanding history in our own day. One of the fundamental problems of history is scale: how can historians move between understanding the past in terms of a single life and in the lives of millions; within a city and at the bounds of continents; over a period of days and over the span of centuries? Maps can't tell us everything, but they can help, especially interactive web maps that can zoom in and out, represent more than one subject, and be set in motion to show change over time.
To help show the big patterns of American slavery, I have created an interactive map of the spread of slavery. Where the Coast Survey map showed one measure, the interactive map shows the population of slaves, of free African Americans, of all free people, and of the entire United States, as well as each of those measure in terms of population density and the percentage of the total population.
The map extends from the first Census in to the Census taken in on the eve of the Civil War. You can explore the map for yourself , but below I have created animations to highlight some of the major patterns.
When looking at all of these maps together, it's noticable that even as the total number of enslaved peoples in the United States increased between and , the multitudes were dispersed across the increasing expanse of the United States, rather than becoming more concentrated in areas where slavery was well established.
In counties along the Atlantic Coast in and , the population of slaves at any one time was nearly at its peak. This is all the more remarkable since many slaves fled to the British during the Revolutionary War. Take for example, Charleston County, South Carolina. In , almost 51, people were enslaved in that county. In , the slave population reached its peak of nearly 59, people; by , there were 37, enslaved people, just 63 percent as many slaves as two decades earlier.
The total number of slaves in the eastern seaboard states did, however, grow slowly over time, but not at anything like the rate of growth for free people in the North. The free white population in the North grew in already settled places and spread to the West.
The slave population had a different dynamic. It grew in intensity in places around the Chesapeake Bay, even as slavery was gradually abolished in the North. But for the most part the slave population spread westward to the lands opened for settlement by the Louisiana Purchase , the dispossession of the Indian nations of the Southeast, the war with Mexico, and the distribution of public lands.
Slavery spread rather than grew because it was an agricultural rather than industrial form of capitalism, so it needed new lands. And slavery spread because enslaved African Americans were forced to migrate. Historian Steven Deyle estimates "that between and at least , American slaves were forcibly removed from the Upper South to the Lower South. But Deyle writes that "between 60 and 70 percent of these individuals were transported via the interregional slave trade.
The unceasing spread of slavery provoked political crises, eventually leading to the Civil War. Below you can see two animations comparing the density of the slave population and the density of the total population keep in mind that the scales are different.
This animation of the density of slave population from to shows how slavery expanded more than it grew. An animation of density of the total population from to Notice that population in the north both grows in place and spreads westward.
A second observation to make from this map is how pervasive slavery was to the United States. In the first decades of the early republic, the northern states had a significant population of slaves, which only slowly diminished through gradual emancipation laws. In the South, the percentage of the population that was enslaved was extraordinarily high: over 70 percent in most counties along the Mississippi River and parts of the South Carolina and Georgia coast.
A striking way to see the importance of slavery is to look at a map of the total free population: a photo negative, if you will, of slavery.
When looking at the population density of all free persons below in , large swathes of the South appear virtually depopulated. Finally, the dynamics of the free African American population looked more like the free white population than the slave population. The free African American population settled primarily along the Eastern seaboard and especially in the cities of the northern United States.
Free African Americans were almost entirely excluded, in part by an extensive system of patrols, from the majority slave populations of the Deep South. This animation shows the free African American population from to This interactive map and the Census data on which it is based can hardly show most of what should be known about slavery.
For example, the Census did not count any slaves in Vermont, which abolished slavery in its constitution. Nor can these maps express anything of the pain of the whip or the escape to freedom , of the exhaustion of labor or the sounds of preaching and shouting at a religious gathering : for that one must read any of scores of excellent histories. But they do give a large overview of the forced labor system which made the nation "half slave and half free.
Susan Schulten, Mapping the Nation: History and Cartography in Nineteenth-Century America Chicago: University of Chicago Press, , writes about maps of slavery in chapter 4; see also the book's companion website which offers images of maps of slavery.
The data in my maps is drawn from the to Censuses compiled by the Minnesota Population Center, [ National Historical Geographic Information System] , version 2. Graham, Image from the Library of Congress. Continue or Give a Gift.
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