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         Jamaica History:     more books (100)
  1. History of Jamaica by Black, Clinton Vane De Brosse Black, 1989-12
  2. History of Jamaica by W J. Gardner, 2010-01-11
  3. The Island of One People: An Account of the History of the Jews of Jamaica by Marilyn Delevante and Anthony Alberga, 2007-12-05
  4. This Is Reggae Music: The Story of Jamaica's Music by Lloyd Bradley, 2001-10-07
  5. The Problem of Freedom: Race, Labor, and Politics in Jamaica and Britain, 1832-1938 (Johns Hopkins Studies in Atlantic History and Culture) by Thomas C. Holt, 1991-11-01
  6. Jamaica in Slavery and Freedom: History, Heritage and Culture
  7. The History of Jamaica 3 Volume Paperback Set: Or, General Survey of the Antient and Modern State of that Island, with Reflections on its Situation, Settlements, ... Library Collection - Slavery and Abolition) by Edward Long, 2010-10-31
  8. Dance Jamaica: Renewal and Continuity, The National Dance Theatre Company of Jamaica by Rex M. Nettleford, 2010-01-27
  9. The History of Jamaica: Reflections on Its Situation, Settlements, Inhabitants, Climate, Products, Commerce, Laws, and Government in Three Volumes [3-VOLUME SET] by Edward Long, 2003-05
  10. Beautiful Jamaica by Evon Blake, 1983
  11. Martha Brae's Two Histories: European Expansion and Caribbean Culture-Building in Jamaica by Jean Besson, 2002-11-25
  12. Reggae Heritage: Jamaica's Music History, Culture & Politic by Lou Gooden, 2003-10-14
  13. The Gleaner Geography and History of Jamaica by Gleaner, 1995
  14. Jamaica: Webster's Timeline History, 1493 - 1979 by Icon Group International, 2010-05-14

1. People And History Of Jamaica
Very light, brief history and some other related links about Jamaica and what it is today.Category Society History By Region Caribbean Jamaica......HISTORY OF JAMAICAN PEOPLE. Jamaica is about the size of Connecticut, larger thanLebanon, and more than four times the size of Luxembourg.It measures about

2. Lonely Planet World Guide | Destination Jamaica | History
jamaica history. Jamaica has a vivid and painful history, marred sinceEuropean settlement by an undercurrent of violence and tyranny.
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Jamaica has a vivid and painful history, marred since European settlement by an undercurrent of violence and tyranny. Christopher Columbus first landed on the island in 1494, when there were perhaps 100,000 peaceful Arawak Amerindians who had settled Jamaica around 700 AD. Spanish settlers arrived from 1510, raising cattle and pigs, and introducing two things that would profoundly shape the island's future: sugar and slaves. By the end of the 16th century the Arawak population had been entirely wiped out, suffering from hard labor, ill-treatment and European diseases to which they had no resistance. In 1654 an ill-equipped and badly organized English contingent sailed to the Caribbean. After failing to take Hispaniola (present day Haiti and the Dominican Republic), the 'wicked army of common cheats, thieves and lewd persons' turned to weakly defended Jamaica. Despite the ongoing efforts of Spanish loyalists and guerilla-style campaigns of freed Spanish slaves ( cimarrones - 'wild ones' - or Maroons), England took control of the island. Investment and further settlement hastened as profits began to accrue from cocoa, coffee, and sugarcane production. But with Britain constantly at war with France or Spain, effective control of the island was entrusted to buccaneers, a motley band of seafaring miscreants, political refugees and escaped criminals, who committed themselves to lives of piracy against the Spaniards. Depending on whether Britain and Spain had just signed or just broken peace agreements, Britain was either supporting the buccaneers, or helping Spain repel them. Slave rebellions didn't make life any easier for the English as escaped slaves joined with descendants of the Maroons, engaging in extended ambush-style campaigns, and eventually forcing the English to grant them autonomy in 1739.

3. Jamaica History -
jamaica history From Jamaica Adventure Guide The Arawak Indians, earlyresidents who arrived from South America around 650 AD, named
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Jamaica History
From: Jamaica Adventure Guide
The Arawak Indians, early residents who arrived from South America around 650 AD, named the island Xaymaca or “land of wood and water.” They lived peacefully on the land and the sea’s bounty. Jamaica, the Caribbean’s third-largest island, was visited by Christopher Columbus in 1494 on his second voyage to the New World. When the Spanish arrived later, they were welcomed by the Arawaks, inventors of the hammock. In return, the Indians were executed or taken as slaves. The only thing that remains of this race the name they gave to the island. The complete story Jamaica Adventure Guide - This travel guide walks with the adventurous traveler to the heart of Jamaica, to the miles of sand beaches, to the rugged Blue Mountains, to the country villages that provide a peek at the real Jamaica
IN SEARCH OF THE PAST In 1692, an earthquake struck the city of Port Royal, located on a peninsula near Kingston, and the entire city was lost to the sea. Today, efforts are underway to recover artifacts of what had been termed “the richest, wickedest city in Christendom.”

4. History Of Lutheran Ministries In Jamaica
a chronicle of mission work of the LC-MS in Jamaica.Category Society Religion and Spirituality Lutheran History......History of Lutheran Ministries in Jamaica. PREMISSIONARY TIME, 1990-1993.The Lutheran Hour, Bringing Christ to the Nations, has

History of Lutheran Ministries in Jamaica
The Lutheran Hour, Bringing Christ to the Nations, has been aired in Jamaica since the early 1950s. There has been and is good listener response. A large percentage of people on the street recognize the program and speaker names. The Board for Mission Services of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod reviewed the option to begin work in Jamaica twice during the decade of the 1980s. They declined to do so until 1990 when two laymen and an assistant pastor from Trinity Lutheran Church, Arapahoe, Nebraska, after touring the island, re-opened the question. Dr. Wallace Schulz, former Lutheran Hour Speaker, also supported the effort, after serving as chaplain on several medical missions to Jamaica. Two additional visits were made to the Island during the next two years by representatives of Trinity, Arapahoe, Nebraska, the Board for Mission Services of Synod and Lutheran Hour Ministries staff. Decisions made following these visits led to the formation of the Nebraska Lutheran Mission Society. An agreement was also drawn between LCMS World Mission and the Nebraska Lutheran Mission Society. The Nebraska Lutheran Mission Society would be the funding agency, paying all costs of a new mission start in Jamaica. LCMS World Mission would be the calling and supervising agency.

5. IExplore - Jamaica History, IExplore Jamaica Travel - Travel Jamaica
GUARANTEED! jamaica history of Jamaica Archaeological evidence suggeststhat the Arawak people settled in Jamaica as early as AD 650.
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Our promise: You won't find any of our trips at a lower price anywhere. iExplore offers the best value in adventure and experiential travel... GUARANTEED! Jamaica History of Jamaica Archaeological evidence suggests that the Arawak people settled in Jamaica as early as AD 650. (The island took its name from the Arawak word xaymaca , meaning "land of wood and water.") Columbus first sighted the island in 1494, on his second voyage to the New World. Ever since, Jamaican life has been a stormy mix of political, racial and economic divisions. Although the Spanish never fully settled the island, their influence was far reaching. They carried the diseases that annihilated the Arawak and introduced citrus fruits, bananas, plantains, sugarcane, cattle, pigs and horses. They also brought the first slaves from Africa. The English invaded Jamaica in 1655 and had complete control of the island by 1660. They then used Jamaica as a base to threaten Spanish interests in the Caribbean and Latin America. Jamaica's Port Royal became the premier headquarters of pirates in the Western Hemisphere until it was destroyed by an earthquake in 1692. The English also established great sugarcane plantations powered by slave labor. Slavery, in turn, played a central role in the political instability of the island. Slaves freed in the final days of Spanish rule established communities in the wild mountain interior and became known as the "Maroons." Skirmishes with British troops eventually escalated into two separate Maroon wars, which led to the eventual deportation of many Maroons.

6. Air Jamaica History
Air Jamaica Special Promotions Notification Register Here! Through the years,Air Jamaica has expanded its routes, services and flight schedules.
Soaring to new heights about us destinations frequent flyer flight schedules ... home Daily Non-Stop Champagne Flights Complimentary champagne, Red Stripe beer and wine, and the world's only flying chef! award winning service Air Jamaica
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A ir Jamaica began its operations in April,1969, with nonstop flights from Kingston and Montego Bay to New York and Miami. At that time, the airline was owned by the Government of Jamaica, with a minority interest held by Air Canada, which provided the equipment, technology, training, pilots and some top management. Through a "buy-back" agreement, the Jamaican government acquired the airline by the end of the following decade. T hrough the years, Air Jamaica has expanded its routes, services and flight schedules. In 1970 and 1971, new gateways were established in Toronto and Philadelphia. Later, flights to Europe and other Caribbean destinations were introduced. In February 1982, service to Baltimore/Washington was inaugurated and the following year, the Atlanta-Jamaica route opened. In 1991, Air Jamaica established twice-weekly service from Jamaica to Nassau in the Bahamas to fill the gap left by the modified British Airways service to the region. In 1992, Air Jamaica began the first scheduled nonstop service from Orlando to Jamaica.

7. Air Jamaica - About Us
Click here for more on Air Jamaica Express. Air jamaica history Sincethe airline was founded in 1969, a lot has changed. Follow
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Red Carpet Service:
Here at Air Jamaica, we roll out the Red Carpet treatment for each and every passenger. Needless to say, we always go the extra mile, because at Air Jamaica, we want to be your carrier of choice. And we also know that competition is fierce. That's why we're sure that you'll be as excited about our Red Carpet Services as we are. 7th Heaven Program: Free travel is the reward you receive for making Air Jamaica your choice of airline each time you fly.
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8. Jamaica History
JAMAICA. Pirates favored Jamaica and it also could claim the dubious distinctionof having one of the world's most active slave markets.
BASIC INFO. GEOGRAPHY GOVERNMENT ... JAMAICA Spain initially claimed Jamaica through Columbus (he came to the island in 1494) and controlled it until they were forced to cede it to Britain in 1655. During those 160-plus years, the Spanish set about eliminating the island's native population, the Arawaks. Pirates favored Jamaica and it also could claim the dubious distinction of having one of the world's most active slave markets. The economy that needed slaves to work the island's vast sugar plantations, faltered when the slavery was abolished in 1833 especially as it was coupled with the removal of tariff protection in 1846. Jamaica gained its independence in 1962 but the intervening years have been marred by an uncertain economy and bitter racial and class divisions.

9. Jamaica History Page; Passports, Visas, Travel Documents
Jamaica. HISTORY. Arawaks from South America had settled in Jamaicaprior to Christopher Columbus' first arrival to the island in 1494.
Arawaks from South America had settled in Jamaica prior to Christopher Columbus' first arrival to the island in 1494. During Spain's occupation of the island, starting in 1510, the Arawaks were exterminated by disease, slavery, and war. Spain brought the first African slaves to Jamaica in 1517. In 1655, British forces seized the island, and in 1670, Great Britain gained formal possession. Sugar made Jamaica one of the most valuable possessions in the world for more than 150 years. The British Parliament abolished slavery as of August 1, 1834. After a long period of direct British colonial rule, Jamaica gained a degree of local political control in the late 1930s, and held its first election under full universal adult suffrage in 1944. Jamaica joined nine other U.K. territories in the West Indies Federation in 1958 but withdrew after Jamaican voters rejected membership in 1961. Jamaica gained independence in 1962, remaining a member of the Commonwealth. Historically, Jamaican emigration has been heavy. Since the United Kingdom restricted emigration in 1967, the major flow has been to the United States and Canada. About 20,000 Jamaicans emigrate to the United States each year; another 200,000 visit annually. New York, Miami, Chicago, and Hartford are among the U.S. cities with a significant Jamaican population. Remittances from the expatriate communities in the United States, United Kingdom, and Canada, estimated at up to $800 million per year, make increasingly significant contributions to Jamaica's economy.

10. Jamaica History
Jamaica's History Caribbean Paradise Endures. For more information about thehistory of Jamaica, see the National Library of Jamaica. and EmulateMe.
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Jamaica's History
Caribbean Paradise Endures Christopher Columbus sighted the island of Jamaica during his second voyage, and it became a Spanish colony in 1509. Saint Jago de la Vega (now Spanish Town) was founded about 1523. Colonization was slow under Spanish rule. Jamaica was captured by an English naval force under Sir William Penn in 1655. The island was formally tran sferred to England in 1670. During the final decades of the 17th century, growing numbers of English immigrants arrived; the sugar, cacao, and other agricultural and forest industries were rapidly expanded; and the consequent demand for plantation labor led to large-scale importation of black slaves. Jamaica soon became one of the principal slave-trading centers in the world. But, by 1838, slavery was abolished by parliamentary legislation, and $30 million was granted as compensation to the owners of the nearly 310,000 liberated slaves.
Large numbers of the freed blacks abandoned the plantations following emancipation and took possession of unoccupied lands in the interior, gravely disrupting the economy. Labor shortages, bankrupt plantations, and declining trade resulted in a protracted economic crisis. Oppressive taxation, discriminatory acts by the courts, and land-exclusion measures ultimately caused widespread unrest among the black population.

11. National Water Commission Jamaica History
Seville Water Wheel History records the first ever piped water supply system forthe Western Hemisphere originated in the town of Falmouth, Trelawny, Jamaica.
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Old Seville Water Wheel
History records the first ever piped water supply system for the Western Hemisphere originated in the town of Falmouth, Trelawny, Jamaica. The water wheel, located at Seville, is over 270 years old, and today stands solidly as a monumental example of one of the first ever water supply systems in Jamaica. In 1776, Roger Hope Elleston - owner of Hope Estate, constructed an open conduit to carry surplus water from his property to the then town of Kingston, with branches at Duke, King and Orange Streets. The Hope River was the source of this supply and the conduit was constructed at his own expense. The system fell into a state of disrepair and its operation was eventually discontinued in 1777. The development of piped water supplies in Jamaica, however, can be traced back to 1799 when the Falmouth Water Works Company was established with the Marthae Brae as source, to supply the town of Falmouth with water. It was therefore the first town in Jamaica to enjoy the convenience of a piped water supply system. Water was provided by constructing a dam across the Marthae Brae River. The water was lifted from this point by means of a Persian wheel and then conveyed to Falmouth in pipes. Since the Falmouth Water Works Company, different approaches were used to extend water supply to various sections of the country. These were done through private water companies and municipal bodies. By 1980, the authorities which were responsible for providing and distributing potable water were:

12. Jamaica History - Flags, Maps, Economy, Geography, Climate, Natural Resources, C
jamaica history Flags, Maps, Economy, Geography, Climate, Natural Resources,Current Issues, International Agreements, Population, Social Statistics

  • Country Ranks
    Jamaica History Index
    Source: The Library of Congress Country Studies
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    Your Internet e-mail address: Revised 25-Jul-02 Photius Coutsoukis
  • 13. Jamaica: History
    encyclopediaEncyclopedia—jamaica history. History to Independence.Sighted by Christopher Columbus in 1494, Jamaica was conquered

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    History to Independence
    Sighted by Christopher Columbus in 1494, Jamaica was conquered and settled in 1509 by Spaniards under a license from Columbus's son. Spanish exploitation decimated the native Arawaks. The island remained Spanish until 1655, when Admiral William Penn and Robert Venables captured it; it was formally ceded to England in 1670, but the local European population obtained a degree of autonomy. Jamaica prospered from the wealth brought by buccaneers, notably Sir Henry Morgan , to Port Royal, the capital; in 1692, however, much of the city sank into the sea during an earthquake, and Spanish Town became the new capital. A huge, mostly African, slave population grew up around the sugarcane plantations in the 18th cent., when Jamaica was a leading world sugar producer. Freed and escaped slaves, sometimes aided by the

    14. Jamaica History At
    jamaica history Shop online and save on a huge selection of JamaicanHistory Books at jamaica history Books. Tell West_ Indies/Jamaica.htm
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    Jamaica History Books
    Tell My Horse : Voodoo and Life in Haiti and Jamaica
    by Zora Neale Hurston, Ishmael Reed
    (Paperback February 1990)
    Reggae Routes : The Story of Jamaican Music

    by Kevin O'Brien Chang, Wayne Chen
    (Paperback February 1998)
    Rastafari : Roots and Ideology (Utopianism and Communitarianism)
    by Barry Chevannes (Paperback December 1994) Wake the Town and Tell the People : Dancehall Culture in Jamaica by Norman C. Stolzoff (Paperback June 2000) Plantation, St. Ann's Bay, Jamaica (Blacks in the New) by Douglas V. Armstrong, Elizabeth J. Reitz (Hardcover September 1990) The Mother of Us All : A History of Queen Nanny, Leader of the Windward Jamaican Maroons by Karla Lewis Gottlieb (Paperback September 2000) The Portuguese Jews of Jamaica by Mordechai Arbell (Paperback December 2000) Reggae Explosion : The Story of Jamaican Music by Chris Salewicz, Adrian Boot

    15. Jamaica - History
    jamaica history. It is believed that during 300-600 AD Indians from South Americalanded on the shores of Jamaica to begin settlement of our fair isle.
    It is believed that during 300-600 A.D. Indians from South America landed on the shores of Jamaica to begin settlement of our fair isle. It has been speculated that they might have been Arawak or Taino Indians. Some 800-900 years later a fierce band of Indians the Caribs also landed in Jamaica. During his second voyage Christopher Columbus landed in St. Ann's Bay and begins Jamaica's journey into the New World for better or worse. In the early 16th century the first African slaves arrive in Jamaica. In the mid-seventh century, 1655, the English capture Jamaica from the Spanish. The Spanish flee to Cuba but their released slaves become an august part of our history as the Maroons, having the distinction of never being defeated in battle by the English. They earn the right to govern themselves in a treaty signed in 1739.

    16. Moths Of Jamaica: History Of Moth Collecting In Jamaica, West Indies
    THE HISTORY OF MOTH COLLECTING IN JAMAICA. BACK TO INTRODUCTION .The history of moth collecting in Jamaica which I have been able
    Between 1988 and 1989 I was myself able to collect moths in Jamaica while working for my Master's thesis on coffee pests. Regrettably, due to my limited finances at the time I could only collect from one locality in the Southern Blue Mountains - 'Stoneleigh' plantation, near Mavis Bank, whose owner, Rick Johnston, was very interested in finding out more about the local butterflies and moths. My collection of several thousand specimens (of about 500 species) was mostly donated to the Carnegie Museum in Pittsburgh, although I kept small synoptic series of each apparent species for my own collection. I have not returned to Jamaica since 1989; however, between then and now I have been able to spend part of six winters, and the occasional summer, collecting moths in most of the Eastern Caribbean between Grenada and Anguilla, as well as various parts of South and Central America. My collection of Neotropical moths has now grown to some 20,000 specimens, most of them mounted and many of them identified, and has enabled me to put my Jamaican moth specimens into their biogeographical context. I have been considerably aided in the latter by Dr. Tom Turner of Caribbean Wildlife Surveys Inc., now resident in Florida but previously a long-term resident of Jamaica, whose extensive knowledge of the Jamaican butterfly and moth fauna has been invaluable to me. While in recent communication with Dr John Rawlins at the Carnegie Museum in Pittsburgh I was informed that Dr. Eric Garraway of the Life Sciences Department of the University of the West Indies (UWI) has recently been supervising a number of undergraduate and postgraduate students in a study of the Jamaican moth fauna, family by family. I am informed by Dr. Rawlins that much good work has been done, but nothing appears to have been published to date. I hope that this website will encourage this and other work on Jamaican moths to be brought to a successful conclusion .

    17. Jamaica History
    Jamaica is the third largest Island in the Caribbean behind Cuba and Hispaniola. Theofficial language of Jamaica is English, but patois is widely spoken.
    J amaica is the third largest Island in the Caribbean behind Cuba and Hispaniola. It is approximately 4244 square miles in size. It is approximately 50 miles wide by 150 miles long. It is more than 7200 feet at it's highest point. Jamaica's size and varied terrain allow for a diversity of growing conditions and as a result an incredible variety of crops are grown on the island. Jamaica's population consists mostly of descendants of African blacks, plus several small East Indian, Chinese, and European minorities. The official language of Jamaica is English, but "patois" is widely spoken. The original inhabitants of Jamaica in modern times were the Arawak Indians. In the two centuries of Spanish rule that began with the arrival of Christopher Columbus on May 4, 1494, the peaceful Arawaks were eliminated. A British force invaded the country in 1655, and Jamaica remained a British colony until 1962. In the late 1930s Sir Alexander Bustamante founded the Jamaica Labour Party and later led the country to independence. Norman Washington Manley (Bustamante's cousin) formed the People's National Party. In 1962, Jamaica achieved it's independence from England.

    18. Jamaica History
    Release on Jamaica's Mighty West River Jamaica State Park, situated at the end ofthe upper, more technical section of the river, becomes a hubbub of activity.
    Release on Jamaica's Mighty West River Story and Pnotos by Michael Piniewski Seventeen years ago, while passing through Jamaica, Vermont, on my way home from a spring camping trip, my friends and I stopped to see what all the commotion was about. There were boats everywhere; on cars, on trucks, on vans, along the roadside but, most impressively, bobbing along the raging West River. Kayaks, canoes and rafts of every color rolled gracefully through the whitewater. Along with their brightly colored helmets and life jackets, the boaters wore beaming white smiles. Others less comfortable in their aquatic environment grimaced with trepidation. Yet everyone was definitely invigorated by the West River Whitewater Release. For nearly 30 years,
    Concessionaires of all types line the parking area just inside the park. You can buy boats, demo equipment, or try on boating apparel. Just chat with people who truly understand the sport of whitewater kayaking and canoeing and you'll feel their infectious enthusiasm. The state park becomes a place for beginners to learn more about the sport, and for experts to share their knowledge and skills.
    How to Get Here
    Follow Route 30 into the Village of Jamaica. Turn North at the church onto Depot Street leading to Jamaica State Park. During the release weekends it costs $2 to park in the large ball-field just before the bridge to the park. Proceeds benefit the Jamaica Elementary School.

    19. Bigchalk: HomeworkCentral: Jamaica (History By Nation)
    MIDDLE SCHOOL World History History by Nation Jamaica. History of Jamaica;History of Jamaica I; History of Jamaican people; jamaica history brief;
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  • World Book Online Article on JAMAICA
  • Chronology (1494-1993)
  • Historical Overview
  • History of Jamaica ... Contact Us
  • 20. Bigchalk: HomeworkCentral: Jamaica (History By Nation)
    HIGH SCHOOL BEYOND World History History by Nation Jamaica. jamaica history1618th Century; jamaica history Brief; jamaica history Overview;
    Home About Us Newsletters My Products ... Product Info Center
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  • World Book Online Article on JAMAICA
  • Chronology (1494-1993)
  • Historical Overview
  • History of Jamaica ... Contact Us
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