Events

The Other Slavery

The Uncovered Story of Indian Enslavement in America, by Andrés Reséndez

When: April 12, 2017 @ 7:30 pm

Where: The Hillside Club, 2286 Cedar Street, Berkeley, CA

201704127:30 pm 201704127:30 pm America/Los_Angeles The Other Slavery KPFA Radio 94.1FM presents: Wednesday, April 12, 7:30 pm The Hillside Club 2286 Cedar Street, Berkeley, CA Advance tickets: $12 : brownpapertickets.com :: T: 800-838-3006 or Books Inc/Berkeley,  Pegasus (3 sites), Moe’s, Walden Pond Bookstore, Marcus Books, Diesel a Bookstore, Mrs. Dalloway’s $15 door “Reséndez vividly recounts the harrowing story of a previously little-known aspect … Continued The Hillside Club, 2286 Cedar Street, Berkeley, CA

KPFA Radio 94.1FM presents:

Wednesday, April 12, 7:30 pm
The Hillside Club
2286 Cedar Street, Berkeley, CA
Advance tickets: $12 : brownpapertickets.com :: T: 800-838-3006
or Books Inc/Berkeley,  Pegasus (3 sites), Moe’s, Walden Pond Bookstore, Marcus Books, Diesel a Bookstore, Mrs. Dalloway’s
$15 door

“Reséndez vividly recounts the harrowing story of a previously little-known
aspect of the histories of American slavery and of encounters  between
indigenous and invaders.” — Publishers Weekly

The Other Slavery: The Uncovered Story of Indian Enslavement in America
Is an eye-opening, landmark history of the enslavement of tens of thousands of Native Americans across America, from the time of the conquistadores to the
Early 20th century.

The Other Slavery is a key missing chapter of American history. Reséndez offers a startling contemporary insight: today’s global human trafficking has its roots less  in the black slavery we have studied since grade school, and more in the other slavery we have entirely failed to see.

Unlike African slavery, Native American slavery was technically illegal on most of The American continent since the time of Columbus. Practiced as an open secret For centuries, there was no abolitionist movement to protect the indigenous people who were kidnapped and enslaved by the conquistadores throughout the 18th  Century, or made to serve Mormon settlers and other Anglos as servants. Reséndez builds the incisive, original case that mass slavery was more damaging than the disease epidemics that decimated indigenous populations across North America. He also sheds light on how and why the European enslaving incited Native Americans to enslave their own, through compelling anecdotes from priests, merchants, Indian captives, and Anglo colonists. What started as a European business passed into the hands of indigenous operators and spread across the entire American Southwest.

Every now and then a new book comes along that…makes us see ourselves anew. Like Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee, this is one such book.”

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