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  Volume 26 Supplement, 2007

Table of Contents

From: Parliamentary History

Previous Issue

Notes on Contributors

pp. vii-ix
|

Editorial Note

p. x
|

Foreword

pp. xi-xiii
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Introduction

pp. 1-11

Parliament and the Escalation of the Slave Trade, 1690-1714

pp. 12-26
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The British Government and the Slave Trade: Early Parliamentary Enquiries, 1713-83

pp. 27-41
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Public Opinion and Parliament in the Abolition of the British Slave Trade

pp. 42-65
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Black People in England, 1660-1807

pp. 66-83
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Trinidad: A Model Colony for British Slave Trade Abolition

pp. 84-96
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'A Less Favourable Specimen': The Abolitionist Response to Self-Emancipated Slaves in Sierra Leone, 1793–1808

pp. 97-112
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The Wilberforce Song: How Enslaved Caribbean Blacks Heard British Abolitionists

pp. 113-126
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The Ending of the British Slave Trade in 1807: The Economic Context

pp. 127-140
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'Contrary to the Principles of Justice, Humanity and Sound Policy': The Slave Trade, Parliamentary Politics and the Abolition Act, 1807

pp. 141-202

Packaging Liberty and Marketing the Gift of Freedom: 1807 and the Legacy of Clarkson's Chest

pp. 203-223
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The Black Presence in England and Wales after the Abolition Act, 1807-1930

pp. 224-237
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The Development of the Anti-Slavery Movement after 1807

pp. 238-257
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Exhibition Catalogue

pp. 259-335
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Index

pp. 336-346
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Research Areas

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