George Reid Andrews
- The Abolition of Slavery and the Aftermath of Emancipation in BrazilBy Seymour Drescher, Hebe Maria Mattos de Castro, George Reid Andrews and Robert M. LevineEdited by Rebecca ScottBook | Published in 1970ISBN (electronic): 978-0-8223-8154-9Rebecca ScottSeymour DrescherHebe Maria Mattos de CastroGeorge Reid AndrewsRobert M. Levine
- The Abolition of Slavery and the Aftermath of Emancipation in BrazilEdited by Rebecca Scott
In May 1888 the Brazilian parliament passed, and Princess Isabel (acting for her father, Emperor Pedro II) signed, the lei aurea, or Golden Law, providing for the total abolition of slavery. Brazil thereby became the last “civilized nation” to part with slavery as a legal institution. The freeing of slaves in Brazil, as in other countries, may not have fulfilled all the hopes for improvement it engendered, but the final act of abolition is certainly one of the defining landmarks of Brazilian history.
The articles presented here represent a broad scope of scholarly inquiry that covers developments across a wide canvas of Brazilian history and accentuates the importance of formal abolition as a watershed in that nation’s development.Book | Published in 1988DOI: 10.1215/9780822381549ISBN (paper): 978-0-8223-0888-1ISBN (electronic): 978-0-8223-8154-9Rebecca ScottSeymour DrescherHebe Maria Mattos de CastroGeorge Reid AndrewsRobert M. Levine
- Remembering Africa, Inventing Uruguay: Sociedades de Negros in the Montevideo Carnival, 1865-1930By George Reid AndrewsArticle | Published in 2007 in Hispanic American Historical Review 87 (4)DOI: 10.1215/00182168-2007-040George Reid Andrews
- No Revolution in the Historiography of the RevolutionBy George Reid AndrewsArticle | Published in 1983 in Radical History Review 1983 (27)DOI: 10.1215/01636545-1983-27-174George Reid Andrews