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lationship between the Europeans and the Amerindian people was affected due to the policies that were put in place by the Europeans who also became the rulers in the region. The Europeans were quite aggressive and they changed the way of life of the people in North America. The paper is thus a reflection of the European settlement in the Caribbean and North America.
The non indigenous communities including the Europeans settled in the region due to various reasons. One of the reasons for settling in the area was to spread Christianity. Christopher Columbus was a Christian of the catholic faith and he thought that it was his duty as a good Christian to spread the Christian religion (Cantwell & diZerega Wall, 2003). This led to the settlement of the missionaries in the region. The authorities in Spain were also for the idea of spreading the catholic faith and they sent missionaries who settled in the region. The missionaries from Spain were accompanied by the soldiers who were sent by the authorities. This led to the colonization of the indigenous people as the settlers stated forming the administrative units. The indigenous people were also forced to abandon their religious and cultural practices. The Europeans also intended to establish trade routes along the coastal region and hence leading to the settlement. T his is considering that the Europeans at the time were mainly involved in trading activities. The coast areas were import for the trade as there were good habours a long the coastal area. The presence of the good habours indicated that the area was good for carrying out the trading activities.
The economy of the region at the time was not good as the indigenous people were not actively engaged in economic activities. The explorers were able to come up with the conclusion that the region was not developed economically as compared to the other parts of Europe. Developing the region economically was therefore considered important as it would have
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Accessibility of land and lack of personality made the West Indian government initiate forces of labor that responded to money incentives. Upon liberation, the slave’s activities bore fruit through fighting oppression.
However, the developments achieved by Caribbean youths are still within and an imagery status that they are underdeveloped is being exhibited. The educational career of Caribbean youths are subjected to various types of constrains, since the cultural environment in which they pursue their education is quite different from that of their homeland culture.
According to the report New York grew as a commercial centre, initially because of Alexander Hamilton’s policies and then, trade expanded with the opening of the Erie Canal leading to increase in population, wealth and power as metropolitan and cultural centre. New York City continued to grow as a concern for social change.
One West Indian poet, Eric Roach, experienced a life of confusion, which is shown in his poetry. In his poem, "Love Overgrows a Rock," Roach shows an absolute internal conflict between his pride or love for his country and the struggle with its history. Despite the magnitude of his struggle, however, Roach resigns himself to his natural feelings; the love for his country conquers the obstacles of the past.
In a reflective analysis of the history of the Caribbean literature, one comes to realize that women's writing had a prominent representation in the literature in the 1980s. "One of the most significant developments of the 1970s was the increased publication of Caribbean women's writing and in the 1980s some highly significant new voices came into print." (Donnell and Welsh, 368) The prose works by the Antiguan-born, United States-based, Jamaica Kincaid's Annie John and the poems by Jamaican Lorna Goodison and British-based poets Jamaican Jean Binta Breeze and Guyanese Grace Nichols illustrate the writings by women in the 1980s.
The author of the essay presents the ideas of different outstanding authors concerning their vision of New York. Namely, Charles Dickens painted a particularly bleak image of the Five Points area in his American Notes, beginning his description by pointing out that before considering entering the area even in imaginary space, it is a good idea to bring along some police protection.
In early 1920s, jazz music was spread all over in New York, where a number of bands performed on the margins of the society. Jazz was also performed in Red Light district and other illegal places during the Prohibition era, associated with the corruption of that era.
At 2:45 am, I went out on my own to explore the city. I had presumed it to be a cold, quiet street. In the chilling December midnight, I had taken a torch with me to guide me along the way. But, oh! whuzzaaaaaaaaaaaat! With my mouth wide open, the torch slipped off my hand.