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[01/3] Racismo: Una Historia. El Color del Dinero 2007 / Racism: A History - "The Colour of Money" [01/3]

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Tags: [01/3] Racismo: Una Historia. El Color del Dinero 2007 / Racism: A History - "The Colour of Money" [01/3] Esta serie explora el impacto del racismo a escala global. El primer episodio empieza investigado las implicaciones de las relaciones entre Europa   Africa y América en el siglo XV. Se considera como las ideas y prácticas racistas se desarrollaron en las instituciones religiosas y seculares   y como se enseñaron en obras de filósofos europeos como Aristóteles e Immanuel Kant. Género: Cultura Duración: 59:00 Racism: A History is a three-part British documentary series originally broadcast on BBC Four in March 2007. It was part of the season of programmes broadcast on the BBC marking the 200th anniversary of the Slave Trade Act 1807   a landmark piece of legislation which abolished the slave trade in the British Empire. The series explores the impact of racism on a global scale and chronicles the shifts in the perception of race and the history of racism in Europe   the Americas   Australia and Asia. The series was narrated by Sophie Okonedo. "The Colour of Money" Paul Tickell 22 March 2007 In its first episode the series begins by assessing the implications of the relationship between Europe   Africa and the Americas in the 15th century. It considers how racist ideas and practices developed in key religious and secular institutions   and how they showed up in writings by European philosophers Aristotle and Immanuel Kant. SOURCES http://www.area-documental.com/player.php?titulo=Racismo:%20Una%20Historia.%20El%20Color%20del%20Dinero http://217.160.176.9/comun/videos/Racism_A%20History1of3.mp4 BBC_Four  

[01/3] Racismo: Una Historia. El Color del Dinero 2007 / Racism: A History - "The Colour of Money" [01/3] Esta serie explora el impacto del racismo a escala global. El primer episodio empieza investigado las implicaciones de las relaciones entre Europa, Africa y América en el siglo XV. Se considera como las ideas y prácticas racistas se desarrollaron en las instituciones religiosas y seculares, y como se enseñaron en obras de filósofos europeos como Aristóteles e Immanuel Kant. Género: Cultura Duración: 59:00 Original network BBC Four Original release 22 March – 4 April 2007 Racism: A History is a three-part British documentary series originally broadcast on BBC Four in March 2007. It was part of the season of programmes broadcast on the BBC marking the 200th anniversary of the Slave Trade Act 1807, a landmark piece of legislation which abolished the slave trade in the British Empire. The series explores the impact of racism on a global scale and chronicles the shifts in the perception of race and the history of racism in Europe, the Americas, Australia and Asia. The series was narrated by Sophie Okonedo. "The Colour of Money" Paul Tickell 22 March 2007 In its first episode the series begins by assessing the implications of the relationship between Europe, Africa and the Americas in the 15th century. It considers how racist ideas and practices developed in key religious and secular institutions, and how they showed up in writings by European philosophers Aristotle and Immanuel Kant. The series was researched and prepared by the BBC to mark the 200th anniversary of the abolition of slavery in Britain (which did not abolish slavery itself) and consists of a chronology of events beginning with the invention of the concept of race in the 17th century as a result of colonisation and slavery and ending in the continued struggle for equal rights that still goes on. The story line narrated by Sophie Okonedo is illustrated by photographs, dramatic representations and on-site filming and is liberally interspersed with interviews with leading researchers and witnesses. The Colour of Money List of experts interviewed Prof James Walvin Prof Joe AD Alie Ibrahim Bangura (Caretaker of Bunce Island) Dr Talabi Lucan Prof Orlando Patterson Prof Robin Blackburn Prof Charles Mills Prof Nicholas Guyatt Dr Barnor Hesse Prof Gary Taylor Prof David Theo Goldberg Prof Peter Linebaugh Prof Paul Cartledge Prof Adam Hochschild Prof Robin Blackburn Prof George Fredrickson Prof Laurent Dubois Synopsis[edit] The magnitude and conditions of the slave trade are explained centring on a tour of Bunce Island - the role of Sir John Hawkins, the brutal treatment and resulting deaths that provided the greatest wealth the growing capitalist system could build on. It engendered a mutual relationship built on fear, with slave owners becoming an armed camp controlling the labourers. The need for African slaves came about when the writings of the Dominican monk Bartolomé de las Casas in 1552 led to the enslaving of Native Americans being outlawed by the Spanish crown. The horrors and atrocities leading to the prohibition become clear in the telling. In his interview, Dr Barnor Hesse shows how the system that produces race is the colonial system, projecting onto the native populations the category of Indian or Negro, the legal, anthropological and finally biological debates that turn all different peoples into objects of investigation, two elements that progress hand in hand - the institutions keeping the colonial system in place and the debates relating to the nature of the populations. The theories of polygenism, the preoccupations of philosophers like John Locke and others gradually created the black stereotype exploited by the entertainment industry with Shakespeare's Caliban as its earliest personification - predestined and bred to be a slave, animalistic, sexually obsessed and savage. In this way racism becomes the justification of the slave system, backed up by Aristotle's indication that slavery was a natural state, and the legend of Noah's curse on Ham. In the middle of the 18th Century some Christian thinkers began to see slavery as a sin for the first time since the beginnings of Christianity, which had always regarded slavery as part of the natural order, an unfortunate situation. The Native Americans were not slaves, but colonisation nevertheless left most of them dead or displaced. The American nation became very unfriendly to Native Americans and began its programmed extermination. But once these had been evicted, they were taken into the white cultural identity like a symbol. Intermarriage was not taboo as was white/black intermarriage, where the one-drop rule applied. The philosophers of the Enlightenment developed views that some people are more equal than others, supporting a white elite amongst the four tiers of race. It was as if the other races were a different species without the right to sign contracts and be a part of society. Philosophy till today whitewashes race out of the view of these humanist enlightened philosophers. In South America there was a more liberal mixing of populations in intermarriage, far fewer Spaniards or Portuguese emigrating to South America. The US the system of solidarity among whites precluding an active white working class, with the poorest among whites being generally the most racist and the higher echelons of society more integrated,is contrasted to South America, where the upper echelons were more racist, almost purely white and the lower classes integrated. The tragedy of Sierra Leone, of the marginalisation of Olaudah Equiano, or Gusavus Vassa in favour of William Wilberforce are given as examples of the mind set of white domination and finally the tragic injustices of the Haitian war of Independence in 1781 and its aftermath until today. This revolution was the only one that outlawed slavery and discrimination on the basis of race. The costs to Haiti were enormous, yet it marked the gradual end of slavery, which ended in the British Empire in 1833, in the US with the American Civil War and in South America in 1888. However, the quality of life for the ex-slaves was no different than before, their rights curtailed and their options limited to the same work they had done before. Abolition was by no means an anti-racist movement, but the basis for a greater empire. SOURCES http://www.area-documental.com/player.php?titulo=Racismo:%20Una%20Historia.%20El%20Color%20del%20Dinero http://217.160.176.9/comun/videos/Racism_A%20History1of3.mp4 BBC_Four

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oseido 07/19/2016

[01/3] Racismo: Una Historia. El Color del Dinero 2007 / Racism: A History - "The Colour of Money" [01/3][01/3] Racismo: Una Historia. El Color del Dinero  2007 / Racism: A History -The Colour of Money- [01/3]Esta serie explora el impacto del racismo a escala global. El primer episodio empieza investigado las implicaciones de las relaciones entre Europa, Africa y América en el siglo XV. Se considera como las ideas y prácticas racistas se desarrollaron en las instituciones religiosas y seculares, y como se enseñaron en obras de filósofos europeos como Aristóteles e Immanuel Kant.

Género: Cultura Duración: 59:00

Original network BBC Four
Original release 22 March – 4 April 2007

Racism: A History is a three-part British documentary series originally broadcast on BBC Four in March 2007.

It was part of the season of programmes broadcast on the BBC marking the 200th anniversary of the Slave Trade Act 1807, a landmark piece of legislation which abolished the slave trade in the British Empire. The series explores the impact of racism on a global scale and chronicles the shifts in the perception of race and the history of racism in Europe, the Americas, Australia and Asia. The series was narrated by Sophie Okonedo.

"The Colour of Money" Paul Tickell 22 March 2007
In its first episode the series begins by assessing the implications of the relationship between Europe, Africa and the Americas in the 15th century. It considers how racist ideas and practices developed in key religious and secular institutions, and how they showed up in writings by European philosophers Aristotle and Immanuel Kant.

The series was researched and prepared by the BBC to mark the 200th anniversary of the abolition of slavery in Britain (which did not abolish slavery itself) and consists of a chronology of events beginning with the invention of the concept of race in the 17th century as a result of colonisation and slavery and ending in the continued struggle for equal rights that still goes on. The story line narrated by Sophie Okonedo is illustrated by photographs, dramatic representations and on-site filming and is liberally interspersed with interviews with leading researchers and witnesses.

The Colour of Money
List of experts interviewed
Prof James Walvin

Prof Joe AD Alie

Ibrahim Bangura (Caretaker of Bunce Island)

Dr Talabi Lucan

Prof Orlando Patterson

Prof Robin Blackburn

Prof Charles Mills

Prof Nicholas Guyatt

Dr Barnor Hesse

Prof Gary Taylor

Prof David Theo Goldberg

Prof Peter Linebaugh

Prof Paul Cartledge

Prof Adam Hochschild

Prof Robin Blackburn

Prof George Fredrickson

Prof Laurent Dubois

Synopsis[edit]
The magnitude and conditions of the slave trade are explained centring on a tour of Bunce Island - the role of Sir John Hawkins, the brutal treatment and resulting deaths that provided the greatest wealth the growing capitalist system could build on. It engendered a mutual relationship built on fear, with slave owners becoming an armed camp controlling the labourers.

The need for African slaves came about when the writings of the Dominican monk Bartolomé de las Casas in 1552 led to the enslaving of Native Americans being outlawed by the Spanish crown. The horrors and atrocities leading to the prohibition become clear in the telling.

In his interview, Dr Barnor Hesse shows how the system that produces race is the colonial system, projecting onto the native populations the category of Indian or Negro, the legal, anthropological and finally biological debates that turn all different peoples into objects of investigation, two elements that progress hand in hand - the institutions keeping the colonial system in place and the debates relating to the nature of the populations.

The theories of polygenism, the preoccupations of philosophers like John Locke and others gradually created the black stereotype exploited by the entertainment industry with Shakespeare's Caliban as its earliest personification - predestined and bred to be a slave, animalistic, sexually obsessed and savage. In this way racism becomes the justification of the slave system, backed up by Aristotle's indication that slavery was a natural state, and the legend of Noah's curse on Ham. In the middle of the 18th Century some Christian thinkers began to see slavery as a sin for the first time since the beginnings of Christianity, which had always regarded slavery as part of the natural order, an unfortunate situation.

The Native Americans were not slaves, but colonisation nevertheless left most of them dead or displaced. The American nation became very unfriendly to Native Americans and began its programmed extermination. But once these had been evicted, they were taken into the white cultural identity like a symbol. Intermarriage was not taboo as was white/black intermarriage, where the one-drop rule applied. The philosophers of the Enlightenment developed views that some people are more equal than others, supporting a white elite amongst the four tiers of race. It was as if the other races were a different species without the right to sign contracts and be a part of society. Philosophy till today whitewashes race out of the view of these humanist enlightened philosophers.

In South America there was a more liberal mixing of populations in intermarriage, far fewer Spaniards or Portuguese emigrating to South America. The US the system of solidarity among whites precluding an active white working class, with the poorest among whites being generally the most racist and the higher echelons of society more integrated,is contrasted to South America, where the upper echelons were more racist, almost purely white and the lower classes integrated.

The tragedy of Sierra Leone, of the marginalisation of Olaudah Equiano, or Gusavus Vassa in favour of William Wilberforce are given as examples of the mind set of white domination and finally the tragic injustices of the Haitian war of Independence in 1781 and its aftermath until today. This revolution was the only one that outlawed slavery and discrimination on the basis of race. The costs to Haiti were enormous, yet it marked the gradual end of slavery, which ended in the British Empire in 1833, in the US with the American Civil War and in South America in 1888. However, the quality of life for the ex-slaves was no different than before, their rights curtailed and their options limited to the same work they had done before. Abolition was by no means an anti-racist movement, but the basis for a greater empire.

SOURCES
http://www.area-documental.com/player.php?titulo=Racismo:%20Una%20Historia.%20El%20Color%20del%20Dinero

http://217.160.176.9/comun/videos/Racism_A%20History1of3.mp4

BBC_Four

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