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It also documents the existence of a large number of Blacks among the Spanish and Indian population in Texas long before the influx of Anglo Americans colonizers.
In 1973 the project ended after an evaluation of the work revealed that the intended scope had been surpassed and that the work had the potential for a scholarly publication.
The volumes were not available for purchase, but microfilm copies were. Slavery was being practiced in Spanish America, but it appears, not in the same way that it existed in the areas governed by British laws.
So much focus has been on the unkind treatment of one group to another, but documented marriages reflect a different atmosphere, a racial integration that has been the foundation of Spanish America.
Despite the class structure and caste system carried over from Europe, Spanish America and the United States created a new social order based on wealth and economic advantage.
History of Research Interest: Texas Connection National Archives Presentation On the Subject of Spanish Slavery Afro Mexico The Spanish Colonial System, 1550-1800 Black Society in Spanish Florida Slavery and Sanctuary in Colonial Florida General Bernardo de Galvez Fugitive Communities in Colonial America Afro-Mexicans of the Costa Chica California Afri-Am Genealogical Society Guide Afro-Argentine Library in Santa Fe, Argentina Black Family History Conference, Georgia Mrs.
Connolly Sterling Jerome De La Ranzie Santiago Walker-Brown Afro-Mexican Racial & Ethnic Self-Identity UCLA by In the fall of 1999, I volunteered my efforts to the Black and Hispanic Chambers of Commerce in Orange County, California, to produce a booklet that would show the historical Black Latino connections. Black Chamber celebration held at the Disneyland Hotel.
It was with great interest that I approached the task, feeling strongly that those connections existed and needed to be understood, particularly as demographics projected a growing population of U. My first awareness of the historical black-latino connection was during a visit to the Institute of Texas Cultures in San Antonio, Texas in the late 1980s.
Sitting on the table in the research library was a three-volume set of books entitled, This research project began in 1971 by The Institute of Texan Cultures.
The original intent of the research was to prepare a draft containing information on Blacks in Texas prior to 1836.
The research was broken down into three categories: statistical, census, and general information (general manuscript series).
Since it was impractical to extract only the information concerning persons of Black origin, translation of the complete statistical and census reports of Spanish Texas was accomplished.
This material includes demographic, statistical and qualitative data on many ethnic groups, and individual families can be traced for several generations.