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the negro in the new world

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Toussaint Louverture, about 1802.
The handwriting and signature of Toussaint Louverture.
Toussaint Louverture, about 1795.
Professor G. W. Carver; A great Negro Botanist and Professor of Agricultural Chemistry.
A Haitian country house of the middle-class type.
A Negro sailor of St. Kitts [tall man on the left hand] and a comrade from Nassau, Bahama Islands.
The Negro in the New World by Sir Harry H. Johnston; With one illustration in color by the author and 390 black and white illustrations by the author and others; maps by Mr. J. W. Addison. [Title page]
The Negro in West Africa: Liberian Hinterland.
A Negro of Santo Domingo.
A group of "Indios"; Descendants of Cuban aborigines, East Cuba.
A Cuban Mulatto.
A Negro overseer, Cuba.
Negro Teamsters, Cuba.
Negroes at work in a Cuban sugar plantation.
Cuban Negroes playing dominoes during their midday rest.
The Angolan element in the Brazilian Negro population; The left-hand figure illustrates the Kongo type; the right-hand figure, the fine-featured Holo people of the Angola hinterland.
Brazilian Negro workers in diamond - mining excavations; Lenções district, Eastern Brazil.
Negro type from Upper Congo [Bangala].
A Bahian Negro; Probably from Lagos, West Africa.
An old Brazilian ex-slave, Bahia.
A Negress (of Angola origin), Eastern Brazil.
A Fula; Of the type trading between Scarcies River, West Africa, and Brazil.
A Negress of Bahia.
A school teacher and pupils, Somno River, Minas Geraes.
Brazilian Negroes [and Luso-Brazilians] engaged in washing river-sand for diamonds.
Brazilian Negroes starting on a sailing voyage on the Upper Saõ Francisco River.
A "Cafuzo"; Hybrid between Negro and Amerindian.
A Kormantyn or Koromanti; Free Negro bush-soldier of Dutch Guiana, eighteenth century.
Breaking the joints and mutilating Negro slaves condemned to death by torture.
A mulatto woman of Dutch Guiana.
An Octoroon girl; Dutch Guiana, eighteenth century.
One of the atrocious methods of killing slaves pictured by Stedman; Hanging them up by a hook to die of thirst and famine.
A typical Dutch Guiana planter of the eighteenth century.
A Bush-Negro of the Saramaka tribe, Dutch Guiana.
Bush-Negroes of the Aukan tribe, Dutch Guiana.
The workaday costume of the Coloured women of Dutch Guiana.
Negro rowers, Dutch Guiana.
Negro women, Dutch Guiana.
A Chinaman of Dutch Guiana married to a Negress.
The "Granman" or Chief, Osesi, of the Aukan tribe of Bush Negroes; Accompanied by his two ministers or "adjutanten," Dutch Guiana.
A Mulatto woman, Martinique.
French Negroes dancing on a Fête Day; Eighteenth century.
Quiet Industry; A French speaking Negress - seamstress in Louisiana.
A French - speaking Louisiana Negro and his grandchild.
A typical half-breed of Distinction; General Alexandre Pétion, the first President of Haiti 1806-18.
Jean-Jacques Dessalines; Governor-General of Haiti, 1804; Jacques I, Emperor of Haiti, 1804-6.
The National Emblems of Haiti; Cap of Liberty, caricature of a palm tree, banners, bayonets, cannon, war drum, anchor, and executioner's axe.
General Henri Christophe; Afterwards Henri I, King of (Northern) Haiti 1811-20.
Jean - Pierre Boyer; President of Haiti (ruler of all Hispaniola after 1822), 1818-43.
General Pierrot; President of Haiti, 1845-6.
General Soulouque; Afterwards Faustin I, Emperor of Haiti, 1847-59.
Fabre Geffrard; President of Haiti, 1859-67.
Sylvain Salnave; President of Haiti, 1867-9.
Michel Domingue; President of Haiti, 1874-6.
General Boisrond - Canal; President of Haiti, 1876-9.
General Salomon; President of Haiti, 1879-88.
General F. D. Légitime; President of Haiti, 1888-9.
General Hyppolite; President of Haiti; 1889-96.
General Tirésias A. Sam; President of Haiti, 1896-1902.
General Nord Alexis; President of Haiti, 1902-8.
H.E. Antoine Simon, President of the Haitian Republic.
A French Negro; Martinique.
Lycée Carnot, Point À Pétre, Guadeloupe.
A Martinique Negress.
A Guiana Negress; It will be long before the stately matrons of Cayenne adopt the Directoire style.
In the streets of Port-au-Prince.
The President's Palace, Port-au-Prince.
The Statue to Dessalines on the Champ de Mars, Port-au-Prince; He is represented as the declarer of Haitian independence in 1804; [This statue, which is of hollow metal with a flag of painted tin, is an ugly object, and ought to be removed.]
The principal market, Port-au-Prince.
An open-air market, Haiti.
A Haitian peasant on his way to market.
Joseph," Maître d'hôtel; An excellent type of Haitian.
A Haitian peasant woman and her children.
A well-to-do farmer, Haiti.
A "vudu" house, Haiti.
Vudu" drums, Haiti.
A Haitian policeman.
Peasants' huts, Haiti.
A Haitian mason.
Cape Coast Castle (Cabo Corso), Gold Coast; First a Portuguese and then a British depôt (founded in 1626) and shipping-place for the slave trade.
Negroes from northern territories of Gold Coast; A good many of this type found their way to America as "Koromanti" slaves because they were shipped from  the British and Dutch coast stations of Coromantyn or Koromanti near Cape Coast.
A Negro homestead in the Bermuda Islands.
Bridgetown and "The Bridge," capital of Barbados; Founded early in 1629; Also a Barbados policeman of 1909.
A Kanjaga Negro, From Gold Coast Hinterland; A "Koromanti" Negro in slavery parlance.
A Barbadian private of the West India Regiment, Jamaica.
A Bandsman: West India Regt.
Busy Barbados"; Going to market with poultry.
Busy Barbados"; Selling Island pottery.
H. E. President Arthur Barclay, of Liberia; A Native of Barbados, but derived two generations back from Pôpô, Dahomé.
A sugar mill and ox-team with sugar cane, St. Christopher, Leeward Islands.
Two women and a child of Dominica; Showing various degrees of intermixture between Carib, Frenchman, and Negro.
A Coloured woman of Dominica; Showing mixture of French, Carib, and Negro blood.
Market Square, Roseau, Dominica.
Pacification with the Maroon Negroes
The Maroon settlement of Trelawney Town, in North-Western Jamaica.
In a Maroon town, Jim Crow country, Eastern Jamaica.
Maroons of Eastern Jamaica.
Negro peasant women, Jamaica.
A Negro peasant returning from market, Jamaica.
A Jamaican Negro farmer and bee-keeper.

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