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Neither King Nor People: Processions and the Representation of Power in Slave Society. Salvador, Brazil in the 17th Century

Professor Stuart Schwartz, Yale University

Thursday, February 08, 2007
4:00 PM - 6:00 PM
Bunche Hall
Room 6275
UCLA
Los Angeles, CA 90095

Professor Stuart Schwartz (Department of History, Yale University) will present a lecture on Thursday Feb. 8 at 4:00 PM in the History Conference Room Bunche 6275, titled:

"Neither King Nor People: Processions and the Representation of Power in Slave Society. Salvador, Brazil in the 17th Century."

Author of several books, including:

• Sovereignty and Society in Colonial Brazil: the High Court of Bahia and its Judges, 1609-1751.

• Sugar Plantations in the Formation of Brazilian Society: Bahia, 1550-1835.

• Slaves, Peasants, and Rebels: Reconsidering Brazilian Slavery.

• Iberian Mediterranean and Atlantic Traditions in the Formation of Columbus as a Colonizer.

• Tropical Babylons: Sugar and the Making of the Atlantic world, 1450-1680 (editor).

Early Latin America: a History of Colonial Spanish America and Brazil (with James Lockhart)

• World Civilizations: the Global Experience (with Peter Stearns and Michael Adas).

 

 

 

This talk is part of the ongoing series "Ethnicity and Difference in Latin America" a Working Group sponsored by the Latin American Center.


Cost : Free and open to the public

DilianaPeregrina
(310) 825-4571
www.international.ucla.edu/lac/
dperegri@international.ucla.edu

Sponsor(s): Latin American Institute, Department of History

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