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nfluence that Africans brought about was immense such that by the end of the eighteenth century, both blacks and whites shared family, clan, culture and folk histories that had already integrated. Sobel does not just tell stories about the eighteenth century life without evidence. She uses electic evidence by stating that the fact that blacks and whites in the south worked or lived in close proximity influenced the perception that each group had on reality. This influence was great such that there was a shared conception of space, identity, time, causality, home and other aspects in both the two groups. To sum up her assertion, Sobel acknowledges that despite the fact that the blacks and white groups were two different worlds, there existed a symbiotic relationship between them that must be tackled to understand the two groups deeply (Sobel, 1988).
In her analysis of the worldviews present in between the two groups, Sobel relies on the definition of world view from Luckman, which states, “an encompassing system of meaning in which socially relevant categories of time, space, causality and purpose are superordinated to more specific interpretive schemes in which reality is segmented,” (Sobel, 1988). This definition as used by Sobel encompasses the lives of the two groups in an all-round manner.
In organizing her thoughts, Sobel has divided the book into three major parts, each tackling a different aspect. In the first part, Sobel discusses the attitudes of the two groups towards time using evidence from Virginian slave owner’s private diary records of work behaviors. In this section, she also looks at the understanding of causality and purpose. In the second part, Sobel addresses the attitudes of the two groups with respect to outlooks of space and natural world. Here, she relates aspects such as Africans and English peasants having similar domiciles in the medieval period. The third section tackles religious worldviews of the two groups under the aspects of
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