Plantation

    Page 1 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Planted Forests Essay

    1.0 Introduction Owing to the excessive use of human, natural forests area has a continuous decline on a global scale, which is nearly 10 million hm2 net decrease per year. While the global plantation area has a rapid growth, which has been nearly 187 million hm2 since 2000. Meanwhile planted forests is becoming a significant part of world’s forests increasingly, accounting for about 5% of the total forest area. For example, China has world’s largest plantation resources, which plays an important role in maintaining regional ecological security and promoting national economic development (China Wood Products Report 2004). To be specific, in Australia and New Zealand, the areas of commercial plantations in Australia were 2.01 and 1.71 million…

    Words: 1139 - Pages: 5
  • Slave Stories: A Life During Slavery By Della Briscoe

    Georgia plantation. Della Briscoe lived on a large plantation in Putnam County, Georgia owned by David Ross. He was described by Mrs. Briscoe as the richest planter in the county. Times during slavery were difficult. Slaves were expected to work all day, six days a week for nothing more than housing and food. They were whipped for misbehaving, and sickness was insignificant. However, she described a life that was not as terrible as other slaves suffered. While punishment on the Ross…

    Words: 772 - Pages: 4
  • Caribbean Sugar Trade

    ID#: _810275_ The Success of the Sugar Trade Think of the last time you had sugar. Was it yesterday, earlier today, or even just a few minutes ago. Sugar is such an immense part of our everyday lives and it's hard to think about not having it around. Cane sugar is a member of the grass family and was the kind of sugar produced in the Sugar Trade. The British sugar industry began in 1655 in Jamaica and spread from there. Cane sugar grows best in humid, hot, and tropical areas so places like the…

    Words: 977 - Pages: 4
  • The Antebellum Period: A Literature Review

    During the era of 1789-1850, the South was an agricultural society. This is where tobacco, rice, sugar, cotton, and wheat were grown for economic resources. Because of labor shortage and the upkeeps of the farm to maintain the sale of merchandise landowners bought African Slaves to work their plantations, and even small-scale farmers often used slave labor as their means as well. As the South developed, profits and industries grew too, especially those needed to process the local crops or…

    Words: 1366 - Pages: 6
  • Trinidad And Tobago Research Paper

    Trinidad did not catch much attention from Spain until they allowed the French to enter and start the growth of sugar plantation. This was the result of the Trans-Atlantic slave trade during the 15th to the 19th century. After this occurred, the agricultural sector of Trinidad rapidly grew and Trinidad soon started to expand their plantation to not only sugar, but coffee, cacao and cotton. By the 1800s Trinidad 's economy was agriculturally based on the export of cane fields, coffee and cacao.…

    Words: 1092 - Pages: 5
  • Sugar Land Research Paper

    acquired by Stephen F. Austin after Texas won its independence from Mexico. As a reward, Austin gave the land to Samuel M. Williams in 1828 for his dedicated service (Anhaiser). The land was rich with tall sugar cane, which explains the name. Williams brother, Nathanial, purchased the land from him in 1838 and at some point, built the Oakland Plantation. There he began to grow corn, cotton and sugar cane. In this paper I will be examining the structure, historical significance, budgetary…

    Words: 925 - Pages: 4
  • Political Differences Between North And South

    beginnings were. However, unlike the North, the South was not that inviting for immigrants to work the plantation. The social structure in the South were set in a hierarchy where wealthy plantation owners who owned large plantation were in the highest in the social class and run the economy. The others were farmers who owned small farms and the last were the enslaved African peoples. Because the wealthy were always looking for ways to earn more money, there were not much opportunity for many…

    Words: 1105 - Pages: 4
  • Philippines Assimilation

    The Filipino workers moved into an urban center to find jobs and become a residence. Since the plantation economy decreased the Filipinos were no longer isolated in the planation enclave. The Filipino immigrant children were able to attend school and were able to further their education. Eventually, the children along their parents were assimilated into “local” category in the American culture. Since the Filipinos moved into the urban community they earned more money by working at hotels and…

    Words: 832 - Pages: 4
  • Jane Testa Case Study

    Back in the 1800s, the Big Island was known to be one of the biggest sugarcane producers in the world. Every major plantation was almost self-sufficient and was like a village on its own with its own schools, gym, theater, banking system, churches, social halls, and others because the plantation was there to subsidize it. Those communities were living with the concept of people understanding to live together and work together. For example, the Japanese concept of ‘Tanomoshi’ was prevalent. This…

    Words: 919 - Pages: 4
  • The Importance Of Being Earnest Social Class Analysis

    Oscar Wilde implements a heavy focusses significant attention on class in The Importance of Being Earnest. People with and without money behave very differently, though strive for the same response and impressions from their peers. The characters in this novel are exaggerated to the point of absurdity when it comes to their obsession with class. Victorian upper class demands its members to keep up an important image in society and value money and appearance above all else, including people.…

    Words: 1322 - Pages: 6
  • Previous
    Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 50

Related Topics:

Popular Topics: