The English in West Africa, 1685-1688: The Local Correspondence of the Royal African Company of England 1681-1699 by Robin Law

The English in West Africa, 1685-1688: The Local Correspondence of the Royal African Company of…

byRobin Law

Hardcover | June 9, 2001

not yet rated|write a review

Pricing and Purchase Info

$155.50

Earn 778 plum® points

Ships within 1-3 weeks

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

The letter-books of the Royal African Company of England, which have never previously been printed, cover the period 1681-1699. The original texts are being published in full, with extensive explanatory commentary, in three or four volumes. This second volume contains the letters for1685-1688.

About The Author

Robin Law is a Professor of African History, University of Stirling; Fellow of the British Academy.
Gods, Memes And Monsters: A 21st Century Bestiary
Gods, Memes And Monsters: A 21st Century Bestiary

by Robin D. Laws

$16.24$16.99

Out of stock online

Not available in stores

Schemers: Betrayal Knows No Boundaries
Schemers: Betrayal Knows No Boundaries

by Robin D. Laws

$6.19$7.99

Available for download

Not available in stores

Shop this author

Details & Specs

Title:The English in West Africa, 1685-1688: The Local Correspondence of the Royal African Company of…Format:HardcoverDimensions:486 pages, 9.21 × 6.14 × 1.65 inPublished:June 9, 2001Publisher:Oxford University PressLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:019726252X

ISBN - 13:9780197262528

Look for similar items by category:

Customer Reviews of The English in West Africa, 1685-1688: The Local Correspondence of the Royal African Company of England 1681-1699

Reviews

Extra Content

Editorial Reviews

Review from previous edition 'Once completed, Law's edition of the Rawlinson manuscripts will place at the disposal of historians a set of materials that provides hitherto unimaginable opportunities to trace the micro-history of commercial relations at the Gold Coast and adjacent areas duringthe period when the English began to dominate the slave trade with this region.' Slavery and Abolition, on Part 1.