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The Correspondence of Stephen Fuller, 1788-1795 - Jamaica, The West India Interest at Westminster and the Campaign to Preserve the Slave Trade


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Stephen Fuller (1716-1808) was the agent for the Caribbean island of Jamaica in the late eighteenth century. Edited by M.W. McCahill, The Correspondence of Stephen Fuller, 1788-1795, offers a much-needed accounting of how slavery supporters in Britain managed to preserve the slave trade for a decade or more. They also serve as a mirror into the Caribbean past by illuminating a host of pressing issues and concern. For white settlers these included the constant need to provide for Jamaica’s defense against foreign rivals and their own restive slaves; to fend off challenges to the islands’ longstanding commercial privileges; and to counter abolitionist critiques of the planter regime by promoting higher birth rates among their slaves and adopting stronger, more humane slave codes. In addressing the latter points, the letters provide insights into the treatment and punishment of slaves, the conditions in which they worked and the racist attitudes of their masters. The correspondence also reveals how in confronting their opponents, Caribbean elites and their British allies discovered that many of Britain’s leaders no longer shared their priorities. Timeless and important, The Correspondence of Stephen Fuller, 1788-1795 highlights Britain’s changing and imperial and commercial priorities during the last two decades of the eighteenth century.

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