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Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2015; 842129–162 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2015.84.2.129
Published: 01 May 2015
...Lawrence H. Kessler When American Congregationalist missionaries arrived in Hawai‘i in 1820, many initially opposed sugarcane planting for its worldliness and for the negative effects they perceived it as having on the Hawaiians they sought to convert. Foremost among missionaries’ complaints...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2017; 864723–730 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2017.86.4.723
Published: 01 November 2017
...): Lawrence H. Kessler, Temple University, for A Plantation upon a Hill: Or, Sugar without Rum: Hawai i s Missionaries and the Founding of the Sugarcane Plantation System (May 2015, Vol. 84, no. 2) Annual Reports 725 Leonard also presented details about the Presidents Travel Award Fund: ten graduate...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2014; 833487–527 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2014.83.3.487
Published: 01 August 2014
... Ballet, Sartu Theater, HM 69016, box 3, African American Ballet in Los Angeles 505 three acts, this dance-drama takes place in the Deep South among sugarcane croppers in Louisiana. When a group of croppers hears that a merchant in New Orleans bought their sugarcane crop, they send one of their own, Tom...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2014; 832333–349 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2014.83.2.333
Published: 01 May 2014
... time, especially in the sugarcane fields. Figure 1. From Nikkei Amerikajin Hawai no [Japanese Americans of Hawai i] (Tokyo, 1956); used with permission from the publisher, Iwanami Shoten. 10. Natori, Shashin no Yomikata, 144 152. 338 Pacific Historical Review In a photo depicting the harvesting of...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2014; 832238–254 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2014.83.2.238
Published: 01 May 2014
... Hawaiian Kingdom s economy in particular took off as a result of a reciprocity treaty with the United States and the importation of large numbers of Asian (mainly Chinese and Japanese) laborers to work the sugarcane plantations. A minority of American settlers, descended from Christian missionaries and...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2014; 832204–219 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2014.83.2.204
Published: 01 May 2014
... settlers depended upon African slaves and Native Ameri- cans to produce and procure crops and natural products that were valued on the global market. Imported slaves provided the labor needed to produce NewWorld crops such as cotton, sugarcane, rice, and tobacco. With the profits from forced labor...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2013; 823396–427 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2013.82.3.396
Published: 01 August 2013
... of land) in 1870 in the wake of her son s and husband s deaths and stayed there only a year. In 1876 Queen Emma leased the land to a Scotsman named Duncan McBryde. He was a district court judge who hired others to cultivate sugarcane on the land, in the tradition of Hawai i s first sugarcane...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2012; 813493–495 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2012.81.3.493
Published: 01 August 2012
... that eluded their counterparts in Puerto Rico and California. In Puerto Rico, where the American Federation of Labor (AFL) tried to empower sugarcane plantation workers, a government mi- gration program deflated discontent by feeding unemployed work- ers into the migrant stream along the Atlantic coast...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2012; 811120–121 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2012.81.1.120
Published: 01 February 2012
... West. Inspired by the work of the late Hal Rothman, the volume con- tains fourteen essays by a number of prominent scholars of the ur- ban environment. The first of the four sections ( Land ) contains chapters on sugarcane development in Hawai i, anti-sprawl efforts in the agricultural Napa Valley...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2010; 794513–544 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2010.79.4.513
Published: 01 November 2010
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2005; 744575–602 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2005.74.4.575
Published: 01 November 2005
... Hawaiians. Although several chiefs owned large portions of land in the late 1840s, American in- vestors quickly acquired land and established sugarcane plantations in the 1850s and 1860s. In the process, thousands of Native Hawai- ians became landless. Both the California Gold Rush and the Amer- ican Civil...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 2005; 74159–86 doi: https://doi.org/10.1525/phr.2005.74.1.59
Published: 01 February 2005
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 1996; 653431–454 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/3640023
Published: 01 August 1996
...-English-speaking. At the bottom was the mass of unskilled and semiskilled immigrant laborers, recruited primarily from Asia, to work in the territory's dominant sugarcane industry.6 3. Charlene Sato, "A Nonstandard Approach to Standard English," TESOL Quarterly, XXIII (1989), 261-263; Nancy Faires Conklin...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 1970; 3911–18 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/3638195
Published: 01 February 1970
.... While preparing to move to Alaska, a friend told him of the mines at Tonopah and in 1910 he arrived in Nevada. He had grown wheat in Quebec, traded silk in Smyrna, sold garden produce in Beirut, raised cattle in New Zealand, stripped sugarcane in the East Indies, and worked in a score of coun- tries...
Journal Articles
Pacific Historical Review. 1963; 324397–405 doi: https://doi.org/10.2307/4492229
Published: 01 November 1963
.... Sugarcane could be processed into sugar and rum. Oil nuts could be grown and sold for medicinal purposes. Grapes could yield wine equal to the finest Madeira; enough tobacco could be grown to supply Russian needs in the North Pacific and to leave some for foreign sales. Tropical fruits, placed on the...