Crisis and change in the international sugar economy, 1860-1914
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Crisis and change in the international sugar economy, 1860-1914

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Published by ISC Press in Norwich .
Written in English


  • Sugar -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Bill Albert, Adrian Graves.
ContributionsAlbert, Bill., Graves, Adrian.
LC ClassificationsHD9100.5 C74 1984
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 381 p. :
Number of Pages381
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18948197M
ISBN 100950958006

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International Symposium on Sugar in Latin America and the Caribbean: Technical Change, the International Market and the Sugar Economy, Historical Perspectives, and Current Problems Cuernavaca, Morelos, Mexico. Crisis and Change in the International Sugar Economy By M. Elisabetta Tonizzi. Publisher: Giulio Einaudi editore. Year: OAI identifier: oai: Provided by: Archivio istituzionale della ricerca - Università di Genova. Download PDF Author: M. Elisabetta Tonizzi. Bill Albert y Adrian Graves (eds.): Crisis and Change in the International Sugar Economy –, Norwich y Edimburgo, ISC Press, , : Manuel Martín Rodríguez. Prior to , sugar was a costly luxury, the domain of the rich. But with the rise of the sugar colonies in the New World over the following century, sugar became cheap, ubiquitous and an everyday necessity. Less than fifty years ago, few people suggested that sugar posed a global health problem.4/4(14).

  The crisis of the sugar colonies, or, An enquiry into the objects and probable effects of the French expedition to the West Indies [microform]: and their connection with the colonial interests of the British empire, to which are subjoined sketches of a plan for settling the vacant lands of Trinidada [sic]: in four letters to the Right Hon. Henry Addington, Chancellor of the exchequer, &cPages: The Rise and Fall of the Cuban Sugar Economy 3 21 sanctity of US investments in Cuba. Further stimulated by the doubling of domestic US sugar consumption between i and , US capital poured into Cuba to develop giant agro-industrial sugar complexes - aptly known as los colosos - and the costly infrastructure (railroads, ports, etc.) that. is a platform for academics to share research papers. S ugar is truly bittersweet. We know about the sweet: cane sugar and cane syrup, confectioner’s powder, and molasses have flavored our food for hundreds of years. But the bitter is less known: sugar is the legacy of tens of thousands of slave ships carrying millions of captive Africans to the New World where the survivors and their descendants grew, cut, crushed, and processed a deadly harvest.

Sugar and Slavery: An Economic History of the British West Indies, Richard B. Sheridan, Richard Sheridan Snippet view - Common terms and phrases. The edited papers of the Conference on the International Sugar Economy, , are scheduled for publication by Croom Helm in April The title of the Book is The International Sugar Economy in War and Depression, The contents are as follows: Chapter Title and Author "Introduction" by Bill Albert and Adrian Graves. The paradox of the world sugar economy is that the demand for sugar in the developed world has ceased to grow, whereas in the developing world there is a large unsatisfied demand because of the lack of resources to fill it. The consequence has been that the growth in the world's productive capacity in recent years has outspaced the growth in by: The Crisis of the Sugar Colonies Written as four public letters, this book condemns the intention by the French to reinstate older slavery practices on its colonies in the West Indies. James Stephen (–) was a lawyer who, after moving to St Kitts with his family to earn a living, became a supporter of the abolition movement.