Propaganda Machine "The business of the journalists is to destroy the truth, to lie outright, to pervert, to vilify, to fawn at the feet of mammon, and to sell his country and his race for his daily bread" In America, John Swinton, then the pre-eminent New York journalist, was the guest of honour at a banquet given him by the leaders of his craft. Someone who knew neither the press nor Swinton offered a toast to the independent press. Swinton outraged his colleagues by replying, "There is no such thing, at this date of the world's history, in America, as an independent press. You know it and I know it.
The report addresses the historical origin, cultural, religious myths and spiritual beliefs, and the Tribe structure of the Cacique Agueybana. Upon arrival of the Spaniard settlers, Father Payne attempted to convert the Indian population to Christianity, and the Indians were gradually exterminated until the African slaves arrived from Africa.
The Arawaks were the original Indians who came from South America. The Arawaks were of great influence on the Tainos. The settlements in the Antilles were in no-sequential order. The report is based on findings by archeologists during several investigations of the remains and artifacts from the Taino Indians found in Ceremonial Parks.
Caribbean, AD "Pre-Taino" is not an ethnic name but merely a general label for a relative time period. Here, for simplification, it includes all the Ceramic Age prior to the Taino period, but elsewhere it might refer to only a shorter period immediately before the Taino development.
A distinct migration began when pottery-makers traveled down the Orinoco River in present Venezuela and out to the Caribbean islands, populating islands from Trinidad to Puerto Rico between BC and BC.
Islands were not necessarily settled in sequential order. The ceramic tradition that arrived in the islands with this migration is called the Saladoid Series by archaeologists.
It endured for several centuries, until about AD in the Virgin Islands. From approximately AD toarchaeological cultures of the Virgin Islands were not yet well known. There are changes in pottery, other artifacts, food remains, and settlement locations, but the causes and dates of these transitions are still largely undefined.
Culture may have gradually evolved from its preceding state, or it possibly received influences from new migrants from South America initiating cultural changes.
A new pottery tradition is called Ostionoid, which persists into the Taino period. Most pre-historians see in these later centuries the beginnings of characteristic Taino cultural traits, at least in the Taino heartland area of Puerto Rico and Hispaniola now occupied by the Dominican Republic and Haiti.
Archaeological similarities indicate that the Virgin Islands shared a culture or ethnic identity with eastern Puerto Rico, and perhaps had connections to the Leeward Islands.
It is likely that trade and other interactions brought various peoples into contact with one another across longer distances throughout the region as well.
Without having to go into prehistoric time, we can safely say that the first inhabitants of the Antilles were the Arawaks. Just prior to 1, AD they were expelled from the Lesser Antilles by the Caribs, a people originating, like them, from the lower Orinoco region.
Short, copper-colored, with straight black hair, the Arawaks, due to their early arrival in the region were by the time of Columbus' arrival peaceful and sedentary.
Living on agriculture, hunting and fishing, they grew a soft variety of corn and sweet potatoes. They also knew how to make casava bread using an elaborate process to leach out the poisonous juice of this root.
They hunted little mammals or lizards with sticks, and birds with stones. They had domesticated a breed of dog, which they used for hunting and occasionally as food. Since the sea provided them with a great bounty, they developed much more efficient ways of fishing and navigating.
On the island favoring sight navigation, they did not embark on long sea faring expeditions as the Polynesians did in the Pacific ocean. If they lived in round dwellings, there also existed in rectangular houses with porches reserved for dignitaries.How did the Columbian Exchange affect the New World?
How did the Columbian Exchange affect the Old World? I need to know how it affected both of those for an essay. The Columbian Exchange: How it Impacted the Old World: 1) The New World's greatest contribution to the Old was in crop plants.
Maize, white potatoes, sweet . cconsequences of the Columbian Exchange, which arose from the exchange of onsequences of the Columbian Exchange, which arose from the exchange of ddisease between the Old and New Worlds.
Next, we turn to the effects of the isease between the Old and New Worlds. In their skinsuits, some with infants in pressurised pouches, the crew gathered at the amphitheatre, one last time.
Jophiel stood on a hastily improvised platform and looked around. The Columbian exchange started to connect the New and Old Worlds with the transmission of ideas, plants, animals, and diseases. Two worlds that had grown apart with very different organisms started to become homogeneous (Crosby, ).
Type or paste a DOI name into the text box. Click Go. Your browser will take you to a Web page (URL) associated with that DOI name. Send questions or comments to doi. World History:The Columbian Exchange. Chapter STUDY.
The exchange of plants, animals, and ideas between the New World (Americas) and the Old World (Europe). What caused the Columbian Exchange? Explorers spread and collected new plants, animals, and ideas around the globe as they traveled.