Sugar Production Stories for Children and the History of Slavery

Bibliography

Bibliography: History of Slavery, Consumption, and Sugar

Chaney, Michael A. (Ed). (2018). Where is All My Relation? The Poetics of Dave the Potter. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Cutter, Martha. (2017). The Illustrated Slave: Empathy, Graphic Narrative, and the Visual Culture of the Transatlantic Abolition Movement, 1800-1852. Athens, GA: U of Georgia Press.

Dresser, Madge. (2001). Slavery Obscured: The Social History of the Slave Trade in an English Provincial Port. London: Continuum.

Dunn, Richard S. (1972). Sugar and Slaves: The Rise of the Planter Class in the English West Indies, 1624-1713. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Glickman, Lawrence B. (2004). ‘Buy for the Sake of the Slave’: Abolitionism and the Origins of American Consumer Activism. American Quarterly, 56(4), 889-912.

Kowaleski Wallace, Elizabeth. (2006). The British Slave Trade and Public Memory. New York: Columbia University Press.

Menard, Russell R. (2006). Sweet Negotiations: Sugar, Slavery, and Plantation Agriculture in Early Barbados. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press.

Mickenberg, Julia. (2005). Learning from the Left: Children’s Literature, the Cold War, and Radical Politics in the United States. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Midgley, Clare. (1996). Slave Sugar Boycotts, Female Activism and the Domestic Base of British Anti-Slavery Culture. Slavery and Abolition, 17(3), 143–4.

Mirzoeff, Nicholas. (2011). The Right to Look: A Counterhistory of Visuality. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Morton, Timothy. (1998). Blood Sugar. In Tim Fulford and Peter J. Kitson (Eds.) Romanticism and Colonization: Writing and Empire: 1780-1830 (pp. 87-106). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Rediker, Marcus. (2007). The Slave Ship: A Human History. New York: Penguin Group.

Ross, Catherine Sheldrick. (1987). Metaphors of Reading. The Journal of Library History, 22(2), 147-163.

Sanchez-Eppler, Karen. (1993). Touching Liberty: Abolition, Feminism, and the Politics of the Body. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Sanders, Joe Sutliff. (2018). A Literature of Questions: Nonfiction for the Critical Child. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.

Sandiford, Keith A. (2000). The Cultural Politics of Sugar: Caribbean Slavery and Narratives of Colonialism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Sheller, Mimi. (2003). Consuming the Caribbean: From Arawaks to Zombies. London: Routledge.

Sheller, Mimi. (2011). Bleeding Humanity and Gendered Embodiments: From Antislavery Sugar Boycotts to Ethical Consumers. Humanity, 2(2), 171-192.

Smith, Johanna M. (2004). Slavery, Abolition, and the Nation in Priscilla Wakefield’s Tour Books for Children. Discourses of Slavery and Abolition: Britain and its Colonies, 1760–1838. (pp. 175-93). London: Palgrave.

Stanley, Mr. Secretary. (May 1833). Ministerial Proposition for the Emancipation of Slaves. Hansard. HC Deb. 14 vol. 17: 1193-262.

Stokes, Ashli Quesinberry. (2018). Why Does No One in My Books Look Like Me?: Tobe and Ongoing Questions about Race, Representation, and Identity. Charlotte, NC: University of North Carolina Charlotte Center for the Study of the New South.

Sussman, Charlotte. (2000). Consuming Anxieties: Consumer Protest, Gender, and British Slavery, 1713–1833. Stanford: Stanford University Press.

Thomas, Ebony Elizabeth, Debbie Reese, and Kathleen T. Horning. (2016). Much Ado About a Fine Dessert: The Cultural Politics of Representing Slavery in Children’s Literature. Children’s Literature, 42(2), 6-17.

Tompkins, Kyla Wazana. (2012). Racial Indigestion: Eating Bodies in the Nineteenth Century. New York: New York University Press.

Walvin, James. (1992/2001). Black Ivory: Slavery in the British Empire. 2nd Ed. Malden, MA: Blackwell.

Woodward, Vincent. (2014). The Delectable Negro: Human Consumption and Homoeroticism within U.S. Slave Culture. Edited by Justin A. Joyce and Dwight A. McBridge. Forward by E. Patrick Johnson. New York: New York University Press.

Bibliography: Production Stories for Children

Aronson, Marc and Marina Budhos. (2010). Sugar Changed the World: A Story of Magic, Spice, Slavery, Freedom, and Science. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. Bizup, Joseph. (2003).

Cowper, William. (1826). The Negro’s Complaint: A Poem. To which is added, Pity for Poor Africans. London: Harvey and Darton.

Cowper, William. (1788/1999). Pity for Poor Africans. In Peter J. Kitson and Debbie Lee (Eds.), Slavery, Abolition, and Emancipation: Writings in the British Romantic Period. 6 vols. Volume 4: Verse. Alan Richardson (Ed.) (pp. 74-82). London: Pickering & Chatto.

Boyle, L. Herreg, L., Seguin, S. And Perry, M. D. (Writers), & Hoss, G, and Senécal-Tremblay, F. (Directors). (2008, December 26). How It’s Made: sugar [Television series episode] In J. Greco (producer), How It’s Made, Discovery Channel.

Budden, Maria Elizabeth. (1814/1841). Key to Knowledge, or, Things in Common Use: Simply and Shortly Explained in a Series of Dialogues. Baltimore: William Dell.

Darton, William. Little Jack of All Trades. Part 1. London: Printed and sold by Darton and Harvey, Gracechurch-street, 1806.

Ganeshram, Ramin and Brantley-Newton, Vanessa. (2015). A Birthday Cake for George Washington. New York: Scholastic Press.

Harper, Frances Ellen Watkins. (1871/2017). The Little Builders. In Katharine Capshaw and Anna Mae Duane (Eds.), Who Writes for Black Children: African American Children’s Literature before 1900 (pp. 314-15). Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2017.

Hill, Laban Carrick and Collier, Brian. (2010). Dave the Potter: Poet, Artist, Slave. New York: Little, Brown, 2010.

Hollos, Clara and Kruckman, Herbert. (1946). The Story of Your Coat. [New York]: Young World Books.

Hollos, Clara and Roth, Lászlo. (1948). The Story of Your Bread. New York: Young World Books.

Jenkins, Emily and Blackall, Sophie. (2015). A Fine Dessert: Four Centuries, Four Families, One Delicious Treat. New York: Schwartz & Wade.

Kirby, Elizabeth and Mary. (1885). Aunt Martha's Corner Cupboard; or, Stories about Tea, Coffee, Sugar, Rice, &c. London, Edinburgh, New York: Thomas Nelson & Sons.

Negro Labour, or The Progress of Sugar: From the First Planting the Canes in the West Indies to Its Manufacture into Loaves in this Country. (1809). London: Joseph Crisp.

Macaulay, David. (1973). Cathedral: The Story of Its Construction. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.

Newman, William. (1861). The History of a Pound of Sugar. London: Griffith & Farran.

Noyce, Elisha. (1859). The Boy’s Book of Industrial Information. Illustrated by the Dalziel brothers. London: Ward & Lock. 1859.

Opie, Amelia Alderson. (1826). The Black Man’s Lament; or, How to Make Sugar. London, Harvey and Darton.

Petersham, Maud Fuller and Petersham, Miska. (1936). The Story Book of Foods from the Field: Wheat, Corn, Rice, Sugar. Eau Claire, WI: E.M. Hale.

Petersham, Petersham, Maud Fuller and Petersham, Miska. (1936). The Story Book of Sugar. Philadelphia: John C. Winston Company, 1936.

Scarry, Richard. (1976/1996). The Busiest People Ever. New York: Random House.

Sharpe, Stella Gentry and Farrell, Charles. (1939). Tobe. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Smith, Charles R., Jr. Cooper, Floyd. (2013). Brick by Brick. New York: Amistad.

Taylor, Rev. Isaac. (1823). Scenes of British Wealth: In Produce, Manufactures, and Commerce, for the Amusement and Instruction of Little Tarry-at-Home Travelers. London: Harris.

Wakefield, Priscilla. (1804). A Family Tour through the British Empire. London: Harvey and Darton.

Wakefield, Priscilla. (1794). Mental Improvement: or the Beauties and Wonders of Nature and Art. 2 vols. London: Darton and Harvey.

Wakefield, Priscilla. (1799). Mental Improvement: or the Beauties and Wonders of Nature and Art. 2 vols. First American, from the third London edition. New-Bedford, MA.

Wakefield, Priscilla. [1840]. Mental Improvement: or the Beauties and Wonders of Nature and Art. New Edition, improved by Edward Emerson. London: George Bingley. [Wallis, John (English publisher)]. (1833). Cuffy’s Description of the Progress of Cotton. Boston: Lilly, Wait, Colman, and Holden.

Wakefield, Priscilla. Cuffy’s Description of the Progress of Sugar. London: E. Wallis, [1840].