Contents 1 Definitions 2 Types of colonialism 3 Socio-cultural evolution 4 The Other 5 History 5.1 European empires in 1914 5.1.1 British colonies and protectorates 5.1.2 French colonies 5.1.3 Russian colonies and protectorates 5.1.4 German colonies 5.1.5 Italian colonies and protectorates 5.1.6 Dutch colonies 5.1.7 Portuguese colonies 5.1.8 Spanish colonies 5.1.9 Austro-Hungarian colonies 5.1.10 Danish colonies 5.1.11 Belgian colonies 5.1.12 Numbers of European settlers in the colonies (1500–1914) 5.2 Other non-European colonialist countries in 1914 5.2.1 Australian protectorate 5.2.2 New Zealand dependencies 5.2.3 United States colonies and protectorates 5.2.4 Turkish (Ottoman) colonies 5.2.5 Japanese colonies 5.2.6 Chinese colonies 5.3 Neocolonialism 6 Colonialism and the history of thought 6.1 Universalism 6.2 Colonialism and geography 6.3 Colonialism and imperialism 6.4 Marxist view of colonialism 6.5 Liberalism, capitalism and colonialism 6.6 Scientific thought in colonialism, race and gender 6.7 Post-colonialism 7 Impact of colonialism and colonization 7.1 Economy, trade and commerce 7.2 Slaves and indentured servants 7.3 Military innovation 7.4 The end of empire 7.5 Post-independence population movement 7.6 Impact on health 7.6.1 Countering disease 7.7 Colonial migrations 8 See also 9 Notes 10 Further reading 10.1 Primary sources 11 External links

Definitions[edit] 1541 founding of Santiago de Chile Collins English Dictionary defines colonialism as "the policy and practice of a power in extending control over weaker peoples or areas."[1] Webster's Encyclopedic Dictionary defines colonialism as "the system or policy of a nation seeking to extend or retain its authority over other people or territories."[2] The Merriam-Webster Dictionary offers four definitions, including "something characteristic of a colony" and "control by one power over a dependent area or people."[3] The 2006 Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy "uses the term 'colonialism' to describe the process of European settlement and political control over the rest of the world, including the Americas, Australia, and parts of Africa and Asia." It discusses the distinction between colonialism and imperialism and states that "given the difficulty of consistently distinguishing between the two terms, this entry will use colonialism as a broad concept that refers to the project of European political domination from the sixteenth to the twentieth centuries that ended with the national liberation movements of the 1960s."[4] In his preface to Jürgen Osterhammel's Colonialism: A Theoretical Overview, Roger Tignor says, "For Osterhammel, the essence of colonialism is the existence of colonies, which are by definition governed differently from other territories such as protectorates or informal spheres of influence."[5] In the book, Osterhammel asks, "How can 'colonialism' be defined independently from 'colony?'"[6] He settles on a three-sentence definition: Colonialism is a relationship between an indigenous (or forcibly imported) majority and a minority of foreign invaders. The fundamental decisions affecting the lives of the colonized people are made and implemented by the colonial rulers in pursuit of interests that are often defined in a distant metropolis. Rejecting cultural compromises with the colonized population, the colonizers are convinced of their own superiority and their ordained mandate to rule.[7]

Types of colonialism[edit] Historians often distinguish between various overlapping forms of colonialism: Settler colonialism involves large-scale immigration, often motivated by religious, political, or economic reasons. It pursues to replace the original population. Exploitation colonialism involves fewer colonists and focuses on the exploitation of natural resources or population as labour, typically to the benefit of the metropole. This category includes trading posts as well as larger colonies where colonists would constitute much of the political and economic administration. Prior to the end of the slave trade and widespread abolition, when indigenous labour was unavailable, slaves were often imported to the Americas, first by the Portuguese Empire, and later by the Spanish, Dutch, French and British. Surrogate colonialism involves a settlement project supported by a colonial power, in which most of the settlers do not come from same ethnic group as the ruling power. Internal colonialism is a notion of uneven structural power between areas of a state. The source of exploitation comes from within the state.

Socio-cultural evolution[edit] As colonialism often played out in pre-populated areas, sociocultural evolution included the formation of various ethnically hybrid populations. Colonialism gave rise to culturally and ethnically mixed populations such as the mestizos of the Americas, as well as racially divided populations such as those found in French Algeria or in Southern Rhodesia. In fact, everywhere where colonial powers established a consistent and continued presence, hybrid communities existed. Notable examples in Asia include the Anglo-Burmese, Anglo-Indian, Burgher, Eurasian Singaporean, Filipino mestizo, Kristang and Macanese peoples. In the Dutch East Indies (later Indonesia) the vast majority of "Dutch" settlers were in fact Eurasians known as Indo-Europeans, formally belonging to the European legal class in the colony (see also Indos in pre-colonial history and Indos in colonial history).[8][9]

The Other[edit] "The East offering its riches to Britannia", painted by Spiridione Roma for the boardroom of the British East India Company. "The Other," or "othering" is the process of creating a separate entity to persons or groups who are labelled as different or non-normal due to the repetition of characteristics.[10] Othering is the creation of those who discriminate, to distinguish, label, categorize those who do not fit in the societal norm. Several scholars in recent decades developed the notion of the "other" as an epistemological concept in social theory.[10] For example, postcolonial scholars, believed that colonizing powers explained an ‘other’ who were there to dominate, civilize, and extract resources through colonization of land.[10] Political geographers explain how colonial/ imperial powers (countries, groups of people etc.) "othered" places they wanted to dominate to legalize their exploitation of the land.[10] During and after the rise of colonialism the Western powers perceived the East as the "other," being different and separate from their societal norm. This viewpoint and separation of culture had divided the Eastern and Western culture creating a dominant/ subordinate dynamic, both being the "other" towards themselves.[10]

History[edit] Main articles: History of colonialism and Chronology of Western colonialism Map of colonial empires throughout the world in 1800 Map of colonial empires throughout the world in 1914 Map of colonial empires at the end of the Second World War, 1945 Activity that could be called colonialism has a long history starting with the pre-colonial African empires which led to the Egyptians, Phoenicians, Greeks and Romans who all built colonies in antiquity. The word "metropole" comes from the Greek metropolis [Greek: "μητρόπολις"]—"mother city". The word "colony" comes from the Latin colonia—"a place for agriculture". Between the 11th and 18th centuries, the Vietnamese established military colonies south of their original territory and absorbed the territory, in a process known as nam tiến.[11] Modern colonialism started with the Age of Discovery. Portugal and Spain (initially the Crown of Castile) encountered Central and South America through sea travel and built trading posts or conquered large extensions of land. For some people, it is this building of colonies across oceans that differentiates colonialism from other types of expansionism. These new lands were divided between the Portuguese and Spanish Empires (then still between Portugal and Castile—the Crown of Castile had a dynastic but not state union with the Crown of Aragon through the Catholic Monarchs), first by the papal bull Inter caetera and then by the treaties of Tordesillas and Zaragoza. This period is also associated with the Commercial Revolution. The late Middle Ages saw reforms in accountancy and banking in Italy and the eastern Mediterranean. These ideas were adopted and adapted in western Europe to the high risks and rewards associated with colonial ventures. The 17th century saw the creation of the French colonial empire and the Dutch Empire, as well as the English overseas possessions, which later became the British Empire. It also saw the establishment of a Danish colonial empire and some Swedish overseas colonies. The spread of colonial empires was reduced in the late 18th and early 19th centuries by the American Revolutionary War and the Latin American wars of independence. However, many new colonies were established after this time, including the German colonial empire and Belgian colonial empire. In the late 19th century, many European powers were involved in the Scramble for Africa. The Russian Empire, Ottoman Empire and Austrian Empire existed at the same time as the above empires, but did not expand over oceans. Rather, these empires expanded through the more traditional route of conquest of neighbouring territories. There was, though, some Russian colonization of the Americas across the Bering Strait. The Empire of Japan modelled itself on European colonial empires. The United States of America gained overseas territories after the Spanish–American War for which the term "American Empire" was coined. Map of the British Empire (as of 1910). At its height, it was the largest empire in history. After the First World War, the victorious allies divided up the German colonial empire and much of the Ottoman Empire between themselves as League of Nations mandates. These territories were divided into three classes according to how quickly it was deemed that they would be ready for independence.[12] After World War II decolonization progressed rapidly. This was caused by a number of reasons. First, the Japanese victories in the Pacific War showed Indians, Chinese, and other subject peoples that the colonial powers were not invincible. Second, many colonial powers were significantly weakened by World War II. Dozens of independence movements and global political solidarity projects such as the Non-Aligned Movement were instrumental in the decolonization efforts of former colonies. These included significant wars of independence fought in Indonesia, Vietnam, Algeria, and Kenya. Eventually, the European powers—pressured by the United States and Soviets—resigned themselves to decolonization. In 1962 the United Nations set up a Special Committee on Decolonization, often called the Committee of 24, to encourage this process. European empires in 1914[edit] The major European empires consisted of the following colonies at the start of World War I (former colonies of the Spanish Empire became independent before 1914 and are not listed; former colonies of other European empires that previously became independent, such as the former French colony Haiti, are not listed). Colonial Governor of the Seychelles inspecting police guard of honour in 1972 The defence of Rorke's Drift during the Anglo-Zulu War of 1879 The world's colonial population at the time of the First World War totaled about 560 million people, of whom 70.0% were in British domains, 10.0% in French, 8.6% in Dutch, 3.9% in Japanese, 2.2% in German, 2.1% in American, 1.6% in Portuguese, 1.2% in Belgian and 1/2 of 1% in Italian possessions. The home domains of the colonial powers had a total population of about 370 million people.[13] Asking whether colonies paid, economic historian Grover Clark argues and an emphatic No! He reports that in every case the support cost, especially the military system necessary to support and defend the colonies outran the total trade they produced. Apart from the British Empire, they were not favored destinations for the immigration of surplus populations.[14] British colonies and protectorates[edit] Aden Anglo-Egyptian Sudan Ascension Island Bahamas Barbados Basutoland Bechuanaland British Borneo Brunei Labuan North Borneo Sarawak British East Africa British Guiana British Honduras British Hong Kong British Leeward Islands Anguilla Antigua Barbuda British Virgin Islands Dominica Montserrat Nevis The Delhi Durbar of 1877: the proclamation of Queen Victoria as Empress of India Saint Kitts British Malaya The First Anglo-Sikh War, 1845-46 Federated Malay States Straits Settlements Unfederated Malay States British Somaliland British Western Pacific Territories British Solomon Islands Fiji Gilbert and Ellice Islands Phoenix Islands Pitcairn Islands New Hebrides (condominium with France) Tonga Union Islands British Windward Islands Barbados Dominica Grenada Saint Lucia Saint Vincent and the Grenadines Burma Canada Ceylon Christmas Island Cocos (Keeling) Islands Cyprus (including Akrotiri and Dhekelia) The end result of the Boer Wars was the annexation of the Boer Republics to the British Empire in 1902 Egypt Falkland Islands Falkland Islands Dependencies Graham's Land South Georgia South Orkneys South Shetlands South Sandwich Islands Victoria Land Gambia Gibraltar Gold Coast India (including what is today Pakistan and Bangladesh) A view of shops with anti-British and pro-Independence signs, Malta, c. 1960 Heard Island and McDonald Islands Ireland Jamaica Kenya Maldives Malta Mauritius Muscat and Oman Norfolk Island Nigeria Northern Rhodesia Nyasaland Gibraltar National Day in British-controlled Gibraltar Seychelles Sierra Leone Southern Rhodesia St. Helena Swaziland Trinidad and Tobago Trucial States Uganda Tonga 1966 flag of the Anglo-French Condominium of the New Hebrides French colonies[edit] Main article: List of French possessions and colonies Algeria Clipperton Island Comoros Islands (including Mayotte) Siege of Constantine (1836) during the French conquest of Algeria. Corsica French Guiana French Equatorial Africa Chad Oubangui-Chari French Congo Gabon French India (Pondichéry, Chandernagor, Karikal, Mahé and Yanaon) French Indochina Annam French officers and Tonkinese riflemen, 1884 Tonkin Cochinchina Cambodia Laos French Polynesia French Somaliland French Southern and Antarctic Lands French West Africa Ivory Coast Dahomey Guinea Contemporary illustration of Major Marchand's trek across Africa in 1898 French Sudan Mauritania Niger Senegal Upper Volta Guadeloupe Saint Barthélemy Saint Martin La Réunion Madagascar Martinique French Morocco New Caledonia Saint-Pierre-et-Miquelon Shanghai French Concession (similar concessions in Kouang-Tchéou-Wan, Tientsin, Hankéou) Tunisia New Hebrides(Condominium with Britain) Wallis-et-Futuna Russian colonies and protectorates[edit] The Russian settlement of St. Paul's Harbor (present-day Kodiak, Alaska), Russian America, 1814 European Russia Åland Islands Baltic provinces Governorate of Courland Governorate of Livland Governorate of Estland Bessarabia Grand Principality of Finland Chechnya Chuvashia Dagestan Dnieper Ukraine East Karelia Ingushetia Kabardino-Balkaria Kalmykia Karachay–Cherkessia Komi Circassian strike on a Russian military fort in Caucasus, 1840 Lithuania Governorate Mari El Mordovia Russian Poland Tatarstan Udmurtia Asiatic Russia Adygea Altai Armenia Azerbaijan Bashkortostan Buryatia Semirechye Cossack, Semirechye (present-day Kyrgyzstan and Kazakhstan), 1911 Chukotka Emirate of Bukhara Georgia (including Mengrelia) Khakassia Khanate of Khiva Koryak Ossetia Outer Manchuria Russian Turkestan Kazakhstan Kyrgyzstan Tajikistan Turkmenistan Tannu Uriankhai Yakutia Yamalia German colonies[edit] Kamerun (by R. Hellgrewe, 1908) Bismarck Archipelago Cameroon Caroline Islands German New Guinea German Solomon Islands German East Africa German South-West Africa Gilbert Islands Mariana Islands Marshall Islands Togo Italian colonies and protectorates[edit] Italian artillery in Ethiopia, during the Second Italo-Abyssinian War. Italian Libya Italian Eritrea Italian Somaliland Italian Aegean Islands Italian Concession of Tientsin Pantelleria Pelagie Islands Dutch colonies[edit] Dutch Ceylon Aruba Bonaire Curaçao Saba Sint Eustatius Sint Maarten Suriname Dutch East Indies Dutch New Guinea Portuguese colonies[edit] Portuguese women in Goa, India, 16th century Azores Portuguese Africa Cabinda Madeira Portuguese Angola Portuguese Cape Verde Portuguese Guinea Portuguese Mozambique Portuguese São Tomé and Príncipe Fort of São João Baptista de Ajudá Portuguese Asia Portuguese India Goa Daman Diu Portuguese Macau Portuguese Timor Portuguese America Colonial Brazil Spanish colonies[edit] The Battle of Tétouan, 1860, by Marià Fortuny Balearic Islands Canary Islands Cape Juby Ifni Rio de Oro Saguia el-Hamra Spanish Guinea Annobón Fernando Pó Rio Muni Spanish Morocco Austro-Hungarian colonies[edit] Muslim Bosniak resistance during the battle of Sarajevo in 1878 against the Austro-Hungarian occupation. Bosnia and Herzegovina Tianjin Danish colonies[edit] Main article: Danish colonial empire Danish Gold Coast (now part of Ghana) Danish India (Tharangambadi, Serampore and the Nicobar Islands) Danish West Indies (now United States Virgin Islands) Faroe islands Greenland Iceland Belgian colonies[edit] Belgian Congo Tianjin Numbers of European settlers in the colonies (1500–1914)[edit] Millions of Irish left Ireland for Canada and U.S. following the Great Famine in the 1840s By 1914, Europeans had migrated to the colonies in the millions. Some intended to remain in the colonies as temporary settlers, mainly as military personnel or on business. Others went to the colonies as immigrants. British people were by far the most numerous population to migrate to the colonies: 2.5 million settled in Canada; 1.5 million in Australia; 750,000 in New Zealand; 450,000 in the Union of South Africa; and 200,000 in India. French citizens also migrated in large numbers, mainly to the colonies in the north African Maghreb region: 1.3 million settled in Algeria; 200,000 in Morocco; 100,000 in Tunisia; while only 20,000 migrated to French Indochina. Dutch and German colonies saw relatively scarce European migration, since Dutch and German colonial expansion focused on commercial goals rather than settlement. Portugal sent 150,000 settlers to Angola, 80,000 to Mozambique, and 20,000 to Goa. During the Spanish Empire, approximately 550,000 Spanish settlers migrated to Latin America.[15] Other non-European colonialist countries in 1914[edit] Governor General William Howard Taft addressing the audience at the Philippine Assembly in the Manila Grand Opera House Australian protectorate[edit] Papua New Zealand dependencies[edit] Cook Islands Niue United States colonies and protectorates[edit] Main article: List of U.S. colonial possessions Alaska American Samoa Cuba (Platt Amendment turned Cuba into a protectorate) Guantánamo Bay Guam Hawaii Midway Nicaragua Palmyra Atoll Panama (Hay–Bunau-Varilla Treaty turned Panama into a protectorate) Panama Canal Zone Philippines Puerto Rico Sultanate of Sulu Swan Islands, Honduras Wake Island Turkish (Ottoman) colonies[edit] Main article: Territorial evolution of the Ottoman Empire Baghdad Vilayet Basra Edirne Ha'il Belgrade, Ottoman Serbia, 19th century Hejaz Lebanon Nejd Palestine Syria Yemen Japanese colonies[edit] Main article: List of territories occupied by Imperial Japan Bonin Islands Three Koreans shot for pulling up rails as a protest against seizure of land without payment by the Japanese Karafuto Korea Taiwán Kuril Islands Kwantung Leased Territory Ryukyu Domain Senkaku Islands Volcano Islands Caroline Islands Penghu Islands Chinese colonies[edit] Chinese Turkestan in Qing Dynasty Neocolonialism[edit] Main article: Neocolonialism The term neocolonialism has been used to refer to a variety of contexts since decolonization that took place after World War II. Generally it does not refer to a type of direct colonization, rather, colonialism by other means. Specifically, neocolonialism refers to the theory that former or existing economic relationships, such as the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade and the Central American Free Trade Agreement, created by former colonial powers were or are used to maintain control of their former colonies and dependencies after the colonial independence movements of the post–World War II period.

Colonialism and the history of thought[edit] See also: Historiography of the British Empire Universalism[edit] The conquest of vast territories brings multitudes of diverse cultures under the central control of the imperial authorities. From the time of Ancient Greece and Ancient Rome, this fact has been addressed by empires adopting the concept of universalism, and applying it to their imperial policies towards their subjects far from the imperial capitol. The capitol, the metropole, was the source of ostensibly enlightened policies imposed throughout the distant colonies. The empire that grew from Greek conquest, particularly by Alexander the Great, spurred the spread of Greek language, religion, science and philosophy throughout the colonies. While most Greeks considered their own culture superior to all others (the word barbarian is derived from mutterings that sounded to Greek ears like "bar-bar"), Alexander was unique in promoting a campaign to win the hearts and minds of the Persians. He adopted Persian customs of clothing and otherwise encouraged his men to go native by adopting local wives and learning their mannerisms. Of note is that he radically departed from earlier Greek attempts at colonization, characterized by the murder and enslavement of the local inhabitants and the settling of Greek citizens from the polis. Roman universalism was characterized by cultural and religious tolerance and a focus on civil efficiency and the rule of law. Roman law was imposed on both Roman citizens and colonial subjects. Although Imperial Rome had no public education, Latin spread through its use in government and trade. Roman law prohibited local leaders to wage war between themselves, which was responsible for the 200 year long Pax Romana, at the time the longest period of peace in history. The Roman Empire was tolerant of diverse cultures and religious practises, even allowing them on a few occasions to threaten Roman authority. Colonialism and geography[edit] British Togoland in 1953 Settlers acted as the link between indigenous populations and the imperial hegemony, thus bridging the geographical, ideological and commercial gap between the colonizers and colonized. While the extent in which geography as an academic study is implicated in colonialism is contentious, geographical tools such as cartography, shipbuilding, navigation, mining and agricultural productivity were instrumental in European colonial expansion. Colonizer's awareness of the Earth's surface and abundance of practical skills provided colonizers with a knowledge that, in turn, created power.[16] Anne Godlewska and Neil Smith argue that "empire was 'quintessentially a geographical project.'"[17] Historical geographical theories such as environmental determinism legitimized colonialism by positing the view that some parts of the world were underdeveloped, which created notions of skewed evolution.[16] Geographers such as Ellen Churchill Semple and Ellsworth Huntington put forward the notion that northern climates bred vigour and intelligence as opposed to those indigenous to tropical climates (See The Tropics) viz a viz a combination of environmental determinism and Social Darwinism in their approach.[18] Political geographers also maintain that colonial behavior was reinforced by the physical mapping of the world, therefore creating a visual separation between "them" and "us". Geographers are primarily focused on the spaces of colonialism and imperialism; more specifically, the material and symbolic appropriation of space enabling colonialism.[19]:5 Maps played an extensive role in colonialism, as Bassett would put it "by providing geographical information in a convenient and standardized format, cartographers helped open West Africa to European conquest, commerce, and colonization".[20] However, because the relationship between colonialism and geography was not scientifically objective, cartography was often manipulated during the colonial era. Social norms and values had an effect on the constructing of maps. During colonialism map-makers used rhetoric in their formation of boundaries and in their art. The rhetoric favored the view of the conquering Europeans; this is evident in the fact that any map created by a non-European was instantly regarded as inaccurate. Furthermore, European cartographers were required to follow a set of rules which led to ethnocentrism; portraying one's own ethnicity in the center of the map. As Harley would put it "The steps in making a map - selection, omission, simplification, classification, the creation of hierarchies, and 'symbolization' - are all inherently rhetorical."[21] A common practice by the European cartographers of the time was to map unexplored areas as "blank spaces". This influenced the colonial powers as it sparked competition amongst them to explore and colonize these regions. Imperialists aggressively and passionately looked forward to filling these spaces for the glory of their respective countries.[22] The Dictionary of Human Geography notes that cartography was used to empty 'undiscovered' lands of their Indigenous meaning and bring them into spatial existence via the imposition of "Western place-names and borders, [therefore] priming ‘virgin’ (putatively empty land, ‘wilderness’) for colonization (thus sexualizing colonial landscapes as domains of male penetration), reconfiguring alien space as absolute, quantifiable and separable (as property)."[23] David Livingstone stresses "that geography has meant different things at different times and in different places" and that we should keep an open mind in regards to the relationship between geography and colonialism instead of identifying boundaries.[17] Geography as a discipline was not and is not an objective science, Painter and Jeffrey argue, rather it is based on assumptions about the physical world.[16] Colonialism and imperialism[edit] Governor-General Félix Éboué welcomes Charles de Gaulle to Chad A colony is a part of an empire and so colonialism is closely related to imperialism. Assumptions are that colonialism and imperialism are interchangeable, however Robert J. C. Young suggests that imperialism is the concept while colonialism is the practice. Colonialism is based on an imperial outlook, thereby creating a consequential relationship. Through an empire, colonialism is established and capitalism is expanded, on the other hand a capitalist economy naturally enforces an empire. In the next section Marxists make a case for this mutually reinforcing relationship. Marxist view of colonialism[edit] Marxism views colonialism as a form of capitalism, enforcing exploitation and social change. Marx thought that working within the global capitalist system, colonialism is closely associated with uneven development. It is an "instrument of wholesale destruction, dependency and systematic exploitation producing distorted economies, socio-psychological disorientation, massive poverty and neocolonial dependency."[24] Colonies are constructed into modes of production. The search for raw materials and the current search for new investment opportunities is a result of inter-capitalist rivalry for capital accumulation. Lenin regarded colonialism as the root cause of imperialism, as imperialism was distinguished by monopoly capitalism via colonialism and as Lyal S. Sunga explains: "Vladimir Lenin advocated forcefully the principle of self-determination of peoples in his "Theses on the Socialist Revolution and the Right of Nations to Self-Determination" as an integral plank in the programme of socialist internationalism" and he quotes Lenin who contended that "The right of nations to self-determination implies exclusively the right to independence in the political sense, the right to free political separation from the oppressor nation. Specifically, this demand for political democracy implies complete freedom to agitate for secession and for a referendum on secession by the seceding nation."[25] Non Russian marxists within the RSFSR and later the USSR, like Sultan Galiev and Vasyl Shakhrai, meanwhile, between 1918 and 1923 and then after 1929, considered the Soviet Regime a renewed version of the Russian imperialism and colonialism. In his critique of colonialism in Africa, the Guyanese historian and political activist Walter Rodney states: "The decisiveness of the short period of colonialism and its negative consequences for Africa spring mainly from the fact that Africa lost power. Power is the ultimate determinant in human society, being basic to the relations within any group and between groups. It implies the ability to defend one's interests and if necessary to impose one's will by any means available.... When one society finds itself forced to relinquish power entirely to another society that in itself is a form of underdevelopment ... During the centuries of pre-colonial trade, some control over social political and economic life was retained in Africa, in spite of the disadvantageous commerce with Europeans. That little control over internal matters disappeared under colonialism. Colonialism went much further than trade. It meant a tendency towards direct appropriation by Europeans of the social institutions within Africa. Africans ceased to set indigenous cultural goals and standards, and lost full command of training young members of the society. Those were undoubtedly major steps backwards ... Colonialism was not merely a system of exploitation, but one whose essential purpose was to repatriate the profits to the so-called 'mother country'. From an African view-point, that amounted to consistent expatriation of surplus produced by African labour out of African resources. It meant the development of Europe as part of the same dialectical process in which Africa was underdeveloped." "Colonial Africa fell within that part of the international capitalist economy from which surplus was drawn to feed the metropolitan sector. As seen earlier, exploitation of land and labour is essential for human social advance, but only on the assumption that the product is made available within the area where the exploitation takes place." [26][27] According to Lenin, the new imperialism emphasized the transition of capitalism from free trade to a stage of monopoly capitalism to finance capital. He states it is, "connected with the intensification of the struggle for the partition of the world". As free trade thrives on exports of commodities, monopoly capitalism thrived on the export of capital amassed by profits from banks and industry. This, to Lenin, was the highest stage of capitalism. He goes on to state that this form of capitalism was doomed for war between the capitalists and the exploited nations with the former inevitably losing. War is stated to be the consequence of imperialism. As a continuation of this thought G.N. Uzoigwe states, "But it is now clear from more serious investigations of African history in this period that imperialism was essentially economic in its fundamental impulses." [28] Liberalism, capitalism and colonialism[edit] Classical liberals were generally in abstract opposition to colonialism (as opposed to colonization) and imperialism, including Adam Smith, Frédéric Bastiat, Richard Cobden, John Bright, Henry Richard, Herbert Spencer, H. R. Fox Bourne, Edward Morel, Josephine Butler, W. J. Fox and William Ewart Gladstone.[29] Their philosophies found the colonial enterprise, particularly mercantilism, in opposition to the principles of free trade and liberal policies.[30] Adam Smith wrote in Wealth of Nations that Britain should grant independence to all of its colonies and also argued that it would be economically beneficial for British people in the average, although the merchants having mercantilist privileges would lose out.[29][31] Scientific thought in colonialism, race and gender[edit] During the colonial era, the global process of colonization served to spread and synthesize the social and political belief systems of the "mother-countries" which often included a belief in a certain natural racial superiority of the race of the mother-country. Colonialism also acted to reinforce these same racial belief systems within the "mother-countries" themselves. Usually also included within the colonial belief systems was a certain belief in the inherent superiority of male over female, however this particular belief was often pre-existing amongst the pre-colonial societies, prior to their colonization.[32][33][34] Popular political practices of the time reinforced colonial rule by legitimizing European (and/ or Japanese) male authority, and also legitimizing female and non-mother-country race inferiority through studies of Craniology, Comparative Anatomy, and Phrenology.[33][34][35] Biologists, naturalists, anthropologists, and ethnologists of the 19th century were focused on the study of colonized indigenous women, as in the case of Georges Cuvier's study of Sarah Baartman.[34] Such cases embraced a natural superiority and inferiority relationship between the races based on the observations of naturalists' from the mother-countries. European studies along these lines gave rise to the perception that African women's anatomy, and especially genitalia, resembled those of mandrills, baboons, and monkeys, thus differentiating colonized Africans from what were viewed as the features of the evolutionarily superior, and thus rightfully authoritarian, European woman.[34] In addition to what would now be viewed as pseudo-scientific studies of race, which tended to reinforce a belief in an inherent mother-country racial superiority, a new supposedly "science-based" ideology concerning gender roles also then emerged as an adjunct to the general body of beliefs of inherent superiority of the colonial era.[33] Female inferiority across all cultures was emerging as an idea supposedly supported by craniology that led scientists to argue that the typical brain size of the female human was, on the average, slightly smaller than that of the male, thus inferring that therefore female humans must be less developed and less evolutionarily advanced than males.[33] This finding of relative cranial size difference was later simply attributed to the general typical size difference of the human male body versus that of the typical human female body.[36] Within the former European colonies, non-Europeans and women sometimes faced invasive studies by the colonial powers in the interest of the then prevailing pro-colonial scientific ideology of the day.[34] Such seemingly flawed studies of race and gender coincided with the era of colonialism and the initial introduction of foreign cultures, appearances, and gender roles into the now gradually widening world-views of the scholars of the mother-countries. Post-colonialism[edit] Main articles: Post-colonialism and Postcolonial literature Further information: Dutch Indies literature Queen Victoria Street in the former British colony of Hong Kong Post-colonialism (or post-colonial theory) can refer to a set of theories in philosophy and literature that grapple with the legacy of colonial rule. In this sense, postcolonial literature may be considered a branch of postmodern literature concerned with the political and cultural independence of peoples formerly subjugated in colonial empires. Many practitioners take Edward Saïd's book Orientalism (1978) as the theory's founding work (although French theorists such as Aimé Césaire and Frantz Fanon made similar claims decades before Said). Saïd analyzed the works of Balzac, Baudelaire and Lautréamont arguing that they helped to shape a societal fantasy of European racial superiority. Writers of post-colonial fiction interact with the traditional colonial discourse, but modify or subvert it; for instance by retelling a familiar story from the perspective of an oppressed minor character in the story. Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak's Can the Subaltern Speak? (1998) gave its name to Subaltern Studies. In A Critique of Postcolonial Reason (1999), Spivak argued that major works of European metaphysics (such as those of Kant and Hegel) not only tend to exclude the subaltern from their discussions, but actively prevent non-Europeans from occupying positions as fully human subjects. Hegel's Phenomenology of Spirit (1807), famous for its explicit ethnocentrism, considers Western civilization as the most accomplished of all, while Kant also had some traces of racialism in his work.

Impact of colonialism and colonization[edit] Main article: Western European colonialism and colonization § Colonial actions and their impacts Play media The Dutch Public Health Service provides medical care for the natives of the Dutch East Indies, May 1946 The impacts of colonization are immense and pervasive.[37] Various effects, both immediate and protracted, include the spread of virulent diseases, unequal social relations, exploitation, enslavement, medical advances, the creation of new institutions, abolitionism,[38] improved infrastructure,[39] and technological progress.[40] Colonial practices also spur the spread of colonist languages, literature and cultural institutions, while endangering or obliterating those of native peoples. The native cultures of the colonized peoples can also have a powerful influence on the imperial country.[citation needed] Economy, trade and commerce[edit] Economic expansion has accompanied imperial expansion since ancient times.[citation needed] Greek trade networks spread throughout the Mediterranean region while Roman trade expanded with the primary goal of directing tribute from the colonized areas towards the Roman metropole. According to Strabo, by the time of emperor Augustus, up to 120 Roman ships would set sail every year from Myos Hormos in Roman Egypt to India.[41] With the development of trade routes under the Ottoman Empire, Gujari Hindus, Syrian Muslims, Jews, Armenians, Christians from south and central Europe operated trading routes that supplied Persian and Arab horses to the armies of all three empires, Mocha coffee to Delhi and Belgrade, Persian silk to India and Istanbul.[42] Aztec civilization developed into an extensive empire that, much like the Roman Empire, had the goal of exacting tribute from the conquered colonial areas. For the Aztecs, a significant tribute was the acquisition of sacrificial victims for their religious rituals.[43] On the other hand, European colonial empires sometimes attempted to channel, restrict and impede trade involving their colonies, funneling activity through the metropole and taxing accordingly. Despite the general trend of economic expansion, the economic performance of former European colonies varies significantly. In "Institutions as a Fundamental Cause of Long-run Growth," economists Daron Acemoglu, Simon Johnson and James A. Robinson compare the economic influences of the European colonists on different colonies and study what could explain the huge discrepancies in previous European colonies, for example, between West African colonies like Sierra Leone and Hong Kong and Singapore.[44] According to the paper, economic institutions are the determinant of the colonial success because they determine their financial performance and order for the distribution of resources. At the same time, these institutions are also consequences of political institutions - especially how de facto and de jure political power is allocated. To explain the different colonial cases, we thus need to look first into the political institutions that shaped the economic institutions.[44] For example, one interesting observation is "the Reversal of Fortune" - the less developed civilizations in 1500, like North America, Australia, and New Zealand, are now much richer than those countries who used to be in the prosperous civilizations in 1500 before the colonists came, like the Mughals in India and the Incas in the Americas. One explanation offered by the paper focuses on the political institutions of the various colonies: it was less likely for European colonists to introduce economic institutions where they could benefit quickly from the extraction of resources in the area. Therefore, given a more developed civilization and denser population, European colonists would rather keep the existing economic systems than introduce an entirely new system; while in places with little to extract, European colonists would rather establish new economic institutions to protect their interests. Political institutions thus gave rise to different types of economic systems, which determined the colonial economic performance.[44] European colonization and development also changed gendered systems of power already in place around the world. In many pre-colonialist areas, women maintained power, prestige, or authority through reproductive or agricultural control. For example, in certain parts of sub-Saharan Africa women maintained farmland in which they had usage rights. While men would make political and communal decisions for a community, the women would control the village’s food supply or their individual family’s land. This allowed women to achieve power and autonomy, even in patrilineal and patriarchal societies.[45] Through the rise of European colonialism came a large push for development and industrialization of most economic systems. However, when working to improve productivity, Europeans focused mostly on male workers. Foreign aid arrived in the form of loans, land, credit, and tools to speed up development, but were only allocated to men. In a more European fashion, women were expected to serve on a more domestic level. The result was a technologic, economic, and class-based gender gap that widened over time.[46] Slaves and indentured servants[edit] Further information: Atlantic slave trade, Indentured servant, Coolie, and Blackbirding Slave memorial in Zanzibar. The Sultan of Zanzibar complied with British demands that slavery be banned in Zanzibar and that all the slaves be freed. European nations entered their imperial projects with the goal of enriching the European metropole. Exploitation of non-Europeans and other Europeans to support imperial goals was acceptable to the colonizers. Two outgrowths of this imperial agenda were slavery and indentured servitude. In the 17th century, nearly two-thirds of English settlers came to North America as indentured servants.[47] African slavery had existed long before Europeans discovered it as an exploitable means of creating an inexpensive labour force for the colonies. Europeans brought transportation technology to the practise, bringing large numbers of African slaves to the Americas by sail. Spain and Portugal had brought African slaves to work at African colonies such as Cape Verde and the Azores, and then Latin America, by the 16th century. The British, French and Dutch joined in the slave trade in subsequent centuries. Ultimately, around 11 million Africans were taken to the Caribbean and North and South America as slaves by European colonizers.[48] Slave traders in Gorée, Senegal, 18th century European empire Colonial destination Number of slaves imported[48] Portuguese Empire Brazil 3,646,800 British Empire British Caribbean 1,665,000 French Empire French Caribbean 1,600,200 Spanish Empire Latin America 1,552,100 Dutch Empire Dutch Caribbean 500,000 British Empire British North America 399,000 Abolitionists in Europe and Americas protested the inhumane treatment of African slaves, which led to the elimination of the slave trade by the late 18th century. The labour shortage that resulted inspired European colonizers to develop a new source of labour, using a system of indentured servitude. Indentured servants consented to a contract with the European colonizers. Under their contract, the servant would work for an employer for a term of at least a year, while the employer agreed to pay for the servant's voyage to the colony, possibly pay for the return to the country of origin, and pay the employee a wage as well. The employee was "indentured" to the employer because they owed a debt back to the employer for their travel expense to the colony, which they were expected to pay through their wages. In practice, indentured servants were exploited through terrible working conditions and burdensome debts created by the employers, with whom the servants had no means of negotiating the debt once they arrived in the colony. India and China were the largest source of indentured servants during the colonial era. Indentured servants from India travelled to British colonies in Asia, Africa and the Caribbean, and also to French and Portuguese colonies, while Chinese servants travelled to British and Dutch colonies. Between 1830 and 1930, around 30 million indentured servants migrated from India, and 24 million returned to India. China sent more indentured servants to European colonies, and around the same proportion returned to China.[49] Following the Scramble for Africa, an early but secondary focus for most colonial regimes was the suppression of slavery and the slave trade. By the end of the colonial period they were mostly successful in this aim, though slavery is still very active in Africa and the world at large with much the same practices of de facto servility despite legislative prohibition.[38] Military innovation[edit] The First Anglo-Ashanti War, 1823-31 Imperial expansion follows military conquest in most instances. Imperial armies therefore have a long history of military innovation in order to gain an advantage over the armies of the people they aim to conquer. Greeks developed the phalanx system, which enabled their military units to present themselves to their enemies as a wall, with foot soldiers using shields to cover one another during their advance on the battlefield. Under Philip II of Macedon, they were able to organize thousands of soldiers into a formidable battle force, bringing together carefully trained infantry and cavalry regiments.[50] Alexander the Great exploited this military foundation further during his conquests. The Spanish Empire held a major advantage over Mesoamerican warriors through the use of weapons made of stronger metal, predominantly iron, which was able to shatter the blades of axes used by the Aztec civilization and others. The European development of firearms using gunpowder cemented their military advantage over the peoples they sought to subjugate in the Americas and elsewhere. The end of empire[edit] Gandhi with Lord Pethwick-Lawrence, British Secretary of State for India, after a meeting on 18 April 1946 The populations of some colonial territories, such as Canada, enjoyed relative peace and prosperity as part of a European power, at least among the majority; however, minority populations such as First Nations peoples and French-Canadians experienced marginalization and resented colonial practises. Francophone residents of Quebec, for example, were vocal in opposing conscription into the armed services to fight on behalf of Britain during World War I, resulting in the Conscription crisis of 1917. Other European colonies had much more pronounced conflict between European settlers and the local population. Rebellions broke out in the later decades of the imperial era, such as India's Sepoy Rebellion. The territorial boundaries imposed by European colonizers, notably in central Africa and South Asia, defied the existing boundaries of native populations that had previously interacted little with one another. European colonizers disregarded native political and cultural animosities, imposing peace upon people under their military control. Native populations were often relocated at the will of the colonial administrators. Once independence from European control was achieved, civil war erupted in some former colonies, as native populations fought to capture territory for their own ethnic, cultural or political group.[citation needed] The Partition of India, a 1947 civil war that came in the aftermath of India's independence from Britain, became a conflict with 500,000 killed. Fighting erupted between Hindu, Sikh and Muslim communities as they fought for territorial dominance. Muslims fought for an independent country to be partitioned where they would not be a religious minority, resulting in the creation of Pakistan.[51] Post-independence population movement[edit] The annual Notting Hill Carnival in London is a celebration led by the Trinidadian and Tobagonian British community. In a reversal of the migration patterns experienced during the modern colonial era, post-independence era migration followed a route back towards the imperial country. In some cases, this was a movement of settlers of European origin returning to the land of their birth, or to an ancestral birthplace. 900,000 French colonists (known as the Pied-Noirs) resettled in France following Algeria's independence in 1962. A significant number of these migrants were also of Algerian descent. 800,000 people of Portuguese origin migrated to Portugal after the independence of former colonies in Africa between 1974 and 1979; 300,000 settlers of Dutch origin migrated to the Netherlands from the Dutch West Indies after Dutch military control of the colony ended.[52] After WWII 300,000 Dutchmen from the Dutch East Indies, of which the majority were people of Eurasian descent called Indo Europeans, repatriated to the Netherlands. A significant number later migrated to the US, Canada, Australia and New Zealand.[53][54] Global travel and migration in general developed at an increasingly brisk pace throughout the era of European colonial expansion. Citizens of the former colonies of European countries may have a privileged status in some respects with regard to immigration rights when settling in the former European imperial nation. For example, rights to dual citizenship may be generous,[55] or larger immigrant quotas may be extended to former colonies. In some cases, the former European imperial nations continue to foster close political and economic ties with former colonies. The Commonwealth of Nations is an organization that promotes cooperation between and among Britain and its former colonies, the Commonwealth members. A similar organization exists for former colonies of France, the Francophonie; the Community of Portuguese Language Countries plays a similar role for former Portuguese colonies, and the Dutch Language Union is the equivalent for former colonies of the Netherlands. Migration from former colonies has proven to be problematic for European countries, where the majority population may express hostility to ethnic minorities who have immigrated from former colonies. Cultural and religious conflict have often erupted in France in recent decades, between immigrants from the Maghreb countries of north Africa and the majority population of France. Nonetheless, immigration has changed the ethnic composition of France; by the 1980s, 25% of the total population of "inner Paris" and 14% of the metropolitan region were of foreign origin, mainly Algerian.[56] Impact on health[edit] See also: Globalization and disease, Columbian Exchange, and Impact and evaluation of colonialism and colonization Aztecs dying of smallpox, ("The Florentine Codex" 1540–85) Encounters between explorers and populations in the rest of the world often introduced new diseases, which sometimes caused local epidemics of extraordinary virulence.[57] For example, smallpox, measles, malaria, yellow fever, and others were unknown in pre-Columbian America.[58] Disease killed the entire native (Guanches) population of the Canary Islands in the 16th century. Half the native population of Hispaniola in 1518 was killed by smallpox. Smallpox also ravaged Mexico in the 1520s, killing 150,000 in Tenochtitlan alone, including the emperor, and Peru in the 1530s, aiding the European conquerors. Measles killed a further two million Mexican natives in the 17th century. In 1618–1619, smallpox wiped out 90% of the Massachusetts Bay Native Americans.[59] Smallpox epidemics in 1780–1782 and 1837–1838 brought devastation and drastic depopulation among the Plains Indians.[60] Some believe that the death of up to 95% of the Native American population of the New World was caused by Old World diseases.[61] Over the centuries, the Europeans had developed high degrees of immunity to these diseases, while the indigenous peoples had no time to build such immunity.[62] Smallpox decimated the native population of Australia, killing around 50% of indigenous Australians in the early years of British colonisation.[63] It also killed many New Zealand Māori.[64] As late as 1848–49, as many as 40,000 out of 150,000 Hawaiians are estimated to have died of measles, whooping cough and influenza. Introduced diseases, notably smallpox, nearly wiped out the native population of Easter Island.[65] In 1875, measles killed over 40,000 Fijians, approximately one-third of the population.[66] The Ainu population decreased drastically in the 19th century, due in large part to infectious diseases brought by Japanese settlers pouring into Hokkaido.[67] Conversely, researchers have hypothesized that a precursor to syphilis may have been carried from the New World to Europe after Columbus's voyages. The findings suggested Europeans could have carried the nonvenereal tropical bacteria home, where the organisms may have mutated into a more deadly form in the different conditions of Europe.[68] The disease was more frequently fatal than it is today; syphilis was a major killer in Europe during the Renaissance.[69] The first cholera pandemic began in Bengal, then spread across India by 1820. Ten thousand British troops and countless Indians died during this pandemic.[70] Between 1736 and 1834 only some 10% of East India Company's officers survived to take the final voyage home.[71] Waldemar Haffkine, who mainly worked in India, who developed and used vaccines against cholera and bubonic plague in the 1890s, is considered the first microbiologist. Countering disease[edit] As early as 1803, the Spanish Crown organised a mission (the Balmis expedition) to transport the smallpox vaccine to the Spanish colonies, and establish mass vaccination programs there.[72] By 1832, the federal government of the United States established a smallpox vaccination program for Native Americans.[73] Under the direction of Mountstuart Elphinstone a program was launched to propagate smallpox vaccination in India.[74] From the beginning of the 20th century onwards, the elimination or control of disease in tropical countries became a driving force for all colonial powers.[75] The sleeping sickness epidemic in Africa was arrested due to mobile teams systematically screening millions of people at risk.[76] In the 20th century, the world saw the biggest increase in its population in human history due to lessening of the mortality rate in many countries due to medical advances.[77] The world population has grown from 1.6 billion in 1900 to over seven billion today. Colonial migrations[edit] Further information: Settler colonialism and Greater Europe Nations and regions outside Europe with significant populations of European ancestry[78] Africa (see Europeans in Africa) South Africa (European South African): 9.6% of the population[79] Namibia (European Namibians): 6% of the population, of which most are Afrikaans-speaking, in addition to a German-speaking minority.[80] Boer family in South Africa, 1886 Réunion estimated to be approx. 25% of the population[81] Zimbabwe (Europeans in Zimbabwe) Algeria (Pied-noir)[82] Botswana[83] Kenya (Europeans in Kenya) Mauritius (Franco-Mauritian)  Morocco (European Moroccans)[84] Ivory Coast (French people)[85] Senegal[86] Canary Islands (Spaniards), known as Canarians. Seychelles (Franco-Seychellois) Somalia (Italian Somalis) Eritrea (Italian Eritreans) Saint Helena (UK) including Tristan da Cunha (UK): predominantly European. Swaziland: 3% of the population[87]  Tunisia (European Tunisians)[88] Russian settlers in Central Asia, present-day Kazakhstan, 1911 Asia Siberia (Russians, Germans and Ukrainians)[89][90] Kazakhstan (Russians in Kazakhstan, Germans of Kazakhstan): 30% of the population[91][92] Uzbekistan (Russians and other Slavs): 5.5% of the population[92] Kyrgyzstan (Russians and other Slavs): 13.5% of the population[92][93][94] Turkmenistan (Russians and other Slavs): 4% of the population[92][95] Tajikistan (Russians and other Slavs)[92][96] Hong Kong[97] Philippines (Spanish Ancestry) 3% of the population People's Republic of China (Russians in China) Indian subcontinent (Anglo-Indians) Latin America (see White Latin American) Italian immigrants arriving in São Paulo, Brazil, c. 1890. Argentina (European Immigration to Argentina): 97% of the population[98] Bolivia: 15% of the population[99] Brazil (White Brazilian): 47.3% of the population[100] Chile (White Chilean): 60%-70% of the population.[101][102][103] Colombia (White Colombian): 20% of the population[104] Costa Rica[105] Cuba (White Cuban): 65% of the population[106] Dominican Republic: 16% of the population[107] Ecuador: 7% of the population[108] El Salvador: 12% of the population[109] Mexico (White Mexican): 9% or ~17% of the population.[110][111] and 70-80% more as Mestizos.[112][113] Nicaragua: 17% of the population[114] Panama 10% of the population[115] Puerto Rico approx. 80% of the population[116] Peru (European Peruvian): 15% of the population[117] Paraguay approx. 20% of the population[118] Venezuela (White Venezuelan): 42.2% of the population[119] Uruguay: 88% of the population[120] Mennonites of German descent in Belize. Rest of the Americas Bahamas: 12% of the population[121] Barbados (White Barbadian): 4% of the population[122] Bermuda: 34.1% of the population[123] Canada: 80% of the population[124] Falkland Islands, mostly of British descent. French Guiana: 12% of the population[125] Greenland: 12% of the population[126] Martinique: 5% of the population[127] Saint Barthélemy[128] Trinidad and Tobago:[129] 0.6% of the population Portuguese immigrant family in Hawaii during the 19th century. United States (European American): 72.4% of the population, including Hispanic and Non-Hispanic Whites. Oceania (see Europeans in Oceania) Australia: 89.3% of the population New Zealand (New Zealand European): 78% of the population New Caledonia (Caldoche): 34.5% of the population French Polynesia: 10% of the population[130] Hawaii: 24.7% of the population[131] Christmas Island: approx. 20% of the population. Guam: 6.9% of the population[132] Norfolk Island: 50% of the population

See also[edit] Colonialism portal African independence movements Age of discovery American Empire Anti-imperialism Chartered companies Christianity and colonialism Civilising mission Cold War Colonial Empire Colonial wars Colonies in antiquity Colonial India Colonization Colony Coloniality of gender Concession (territory) Decolonization Direct colonial rule Empire of Liberty Environmental determinism European colonization of the Americas Exploration German eastward expansion Global Empire Historical migration Historiography of the British Empire Impact of Western European colonialism and colonisation International relations of the Great Powers (1814–1919) Imperialism in Asia Imperialism Muslim conquests Orientalism Pluricontinental Postcolonialism Protectorate Right to exist Settler colonialism Special Committee on Decolonization Stranger King (Concept) United Nations list of non-self-governing territories List of French possessions and colonies List of Muslim empires and dynasties Sanders of the River

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Being "Dutch" in the Indies: a history of creolisation and empire, 1500–1920 (University of Michigan, NUS Press, 2008) p. 223. ISBN 9971-69-373-9 Googlebook ^ Gouda, Frances Dutch Culture Overseas: Colonial Practice in the Netherlands Indies 1900–1942. (Publisher: Equinox, 2008) ISBN 978-979-3780-62-7. Chapter 5, p. 163. [1] ^ a b c d e Mountz, Alison. The Other, Key Concepts in Human Geography. p. 2.  ^ The Le Dynasty and Southward Expansion ^ "The Trusteeship Council - The mandate system of the League of Nations". Encyclopedia of the Nations. Advameg. 2010. Retrieved 8 August 2010.  ^ The Russian Empire, Austria-Hungry, Ottoman Empire, Spain and Denmark are not included. U.S. Tariff Commission. Colonial tariff policies (1922), p. 5 online ^ Raymond Leslie Buell, "Do Colonies Pay?" The Saturday Review, August 1, 1936 p 6 ^ King, Russell (2010). People on the Move: An Atlas of Migration. Berkeley, Los Angeles: University of California Press. pp. 34–5. ISBN 0-520-26151-8.  ^ a b c "Painter, J. & Jeffrey, A., 2009. Political Geography, 2nd ed., Sage. "Imperialism" p. 23 (GIC). ^ a b Nayak, Anoop; Jeffrey, Alex (2011). Geographical thought : an introduction to ideas in human geography. Harlow, England: Pearson Prentice Hall. pp. 4–5. ISBN 0132228246.  ^ Arnold, David (March 2000). ""Illusory Riches": Representations of the Tropical World, 1840-1950". Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography. 21 (1): 6–18. doi:10.1111/1467-9493.00060.  ^ Gallaher, Carolyn; Dahlman, Carl T.; Gilmartin, Mary; Mountz, Alison; Shirlow, Peter (2009). Key Concepts in Political Geography. London: SAGE. p. 392. ISBN 978-1-4129-4672-8. Retrieved July 31, 2014.  ^ Bassett, Thomas J. (July 1994). "Cartography and Empire Building in Nineteenth-Century West Africa". Geographical Review. 84, No.3 (American Geographical Society): 317.  ^ Harley, J B. "DECONSTRUCTING THE MAP" (University of Wisconsin in Milwaukee /): 2,7,11.  ^ Bassett, Thomas J. (July 1994). "Cartography and Empire Building in Nineteenth-Century West Africa". Geographical Review. 84, No 3 (American Geographical Society): 322, 324–325. JSTOR 215456.  ^ The dictionary of human geography (5th edition. ed.). Chichester (U.K.): Wiley-Blackwell. 2009. pp. 96–7. ISBN 978-1405132886.  |first1= missing |last1= in Authors list (help)CS1 maint: Explicit use of et al. (link) CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link) ^ Dictionary of Human Geography, "Colonialism" ^ In the Emerging System of International Criminal Law: Developments and Codification, Brill Publishers (1997) at page 90, Sunga traces the origin of the international movement against colonialism, and relates it to the rise of the right to self-determination in international law. ^ Walter Rodney. How Europe Underdeveloped Africa. East African Publishers. pp. 149, 224.  ^ Henry Schwarz; Sangeeta Ray (2004). A Companion To Postcolonial Studies. John Wiley & Sons. p. 271.  ^ Boahen, A. Adu. Africa under Colonial Domination 1880-1935. London: Heinemann, 1985. 11. Print. ^ a b Liberal Anti-Imperialism Archived 2011-09-22 at the Wayback Machine., professor Daniel Klein, 1.7.2004 ^ Hidalgo, Dennis (2007). "Anticolonialism". In Benjamin, Thomas. Encyclopedia of Western Colonialism since 1450 (Gale Virtual Reference Library ed.). Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA. pp. 57–65. Retrieved May 22, 2015.  ^ Smith, Adam (1811). The nature and causes of the wealth of nations ("Of Colonies"). London: T. Cadell. pp. 343–484.  ^ Stoler, Ann L. (Nov 1989). "Making Empire Respectable: The Politics of Race and Sexual Morality in 20th-Century Colonical Cultures". American Ethnologist. 16 (4): 634–660. doi:10.1525/ae.1989.16.4.02a00030.  ^ a b c d Fee, Elizabeth (1979). "Nineteenth Century Craniology: The Study of the Female Skull". Bulletin of the History of Medicine. 53: 415–53.  ^ a b c d e Fausto-Sterling, Anne (2001). Muriel Lederman and Ingrid Bartsch, ed. Gender, Race, and Nation: The Comparative Anatomy of "Hottentot" women in Europe, 1815–1817. The Gender and Science Reader. Routledge.  ^ Stepan, Nancy (1993). Sandra Harding, ed. The "Racial" Economy of Science (3 ed.). Indiana University press. pp. 359–376. ISBN 978-0-253-20810-1.  ^ Male and female brains: the REAL differences 10 February 2016, by Dean Burnett, The Guardian ^ Come Back, Colonialism, All is Forgiven ^ a b Lovejoy, Paul E. (2012). Transformations of Slavery: A History of Slavery in Africa. London: Cambridge University Press. ^ Ferguson, Niall (2003). Empire: How Britain Made the Modern World. London: Allen Lane. ^ [Thong, Tezenlo. Civilized Colonizers and Barbaric Colonized: Reclaiming Naga Identity by Demythologizing Colonial Portraits, History and Anthropology 23, no. 3 (2012): 375-397] ^ "Strabo's Geography Book II Chapter 5 " ^ Pagden, Anthony (2003). Peoples and Empires. New York: Modern Library. p. 45. ISBN 0-8129-6761-5.  ^ Pagden, Anthony (2003). Peoples and Empires. New York: Modern Library. p. 5. ISBN 0-8129-6761-5.  ^ a b c Acemoglu, Daron (May 8, 2005). "Institutions as a Fundamental Cause of Long-Run Growth". Handbook of Economic Growth, Volume IA.  ^ Freedman, Estelle (2002). No Turning Back: The History of Feminism and The Future of Women. Random House Publishing Group. pp. 25–26. ISBN 0345450531.  ^ Freedman, Estelle (2002). No Turning Back: The History of Feminism and The Future of Women. Random House Publishing. p. 113. ISBN 0345450531.  ^ "White Servitude", by Richard Hofstadter, Montgomery College ^ a b King, Russell (2010). People on the Move: An Atlas of Migration. Berkeley, Los Angeles: University of California Press. p. 24. ISBN 978-0-520-26124-2.  ^ King, Russell (2010). People on the Move: An Atlas of Migration. Berkeley, Los Angeles: University of California Press. pp. 26–7. ISBN 978-0-520-26124-2.  ^ Pagden, Anthony (2003). Peoples and Empires. New York: Modern Library. p. 6. ISBN 0-8129-6761-5.  ^ White, Matthew (2012). The Great Big Book of Horrible Things. W. W. Norton & Co. pp. 427–428. ISBN 978-0-393-08192-3.  ^ King, Russell (2010). People on the Move: An Atlas of Migration. Berkeley, Los Angeles: University of California Press. p. 35. ISBN 978-0-520-26124-2.  ^ Willems, Wim "De uittocht uit Indie (1945–1995), De geschiedenis van Indische Nederlanders" (Publisher: Bert Bakker, Amsterdam, 2001). ISBN 90-351-2361-1 ^ Crul, Lindo and Lin Pang. Culture, Structure and Beyond, Changing identities and social positions of immigrants and their children (Het Spinhuis Publishers, 1999). ISBN 90-5589-173-8 ^ "British Nationality Act 1981". The National Archives, United Kingdom. Retrieved February 24, 2012.  ^ Seljuq, Affan (July 1997). "Cultural Conflicts: North African Immigrants in France". The International Journal of Peace Studies. 2 (2). ISSN 1085-7494. Retrieved February 24, 2012.  ^ Kenneth F. Kiple, ed. 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Archived 2012-04-16 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Conquest and Disease or Colonialism and Health? Archived 2008-12-07 at the Wayback Machine., Gresham College | Lectures and Events. ^ WHO Media centre (2001). "Fact sheet N°259: African trypanosomiasis or sleeping sickness".  ^ The Origins of African Population Growth, by John Iliffe, The Journal of African History, Vol. 30, No. 1 (1989), pp. 165–169. ^ Ethnic groups by country. Statistics (where available) from CIA Factbook. ^ South Africa: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Namibia: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ "Anthropometric evaluations of body composition of undergraduate students at the University of La Réunion".  ^ "Former settlers return to Algeria". BBC News. July 29, 2006. ^ Botswana: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ De Azevedo, Raimondo Cagiano (1994) Migration and development co-operation.. Council of Europe. p. 25. ISBN 92-871-2611-9. ^ "Ivory Coast - The Economy". Library of Congress Country Studies. ^ Senegal, About 50,000 Europeans (mostly French) and Lebanese reside in Senegal, mainly in the cities. ^ Swaziland: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Tunisia, Worldmark Encyclopedia of the Nations. Thomson Gale. 2007. ^ Fiona Hill, Russia — Coming In From the Cold? Archived 2011-07-15 at the Wayback Machine., The Globalist, 23 February 2004 ^ "Siberian Germans". ^ "Migrant resettlement in the Russian federation: reconstructing 'homes' and 'homelands'". Moya Flynn. (1994). p.15. ISBN 1-84331-117-8 ^ a b c d e Robert Greenall, "Russians left behind in Central Asia", BBC News, 23 November 2005. ^ Kyrgyzstan: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ "The Kyrgyz – Children of Manas.". Petr Kokaisl, Pavla Kokaislova (2009). p. 125. ISBN 80-254-6365-6. ^ Turkmenistan: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Tajikistan - Ethnic Groups. Source: U.S. Library of Congress. ^ HK Census. " HK Census." Statistical Table. Retrieved on 2007-03-08. ^ Argentina: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Bolivia: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Brazil: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Fernández, Francisco Lizcano (2007). Composición Étnica de las Tres Áreas Culturales del Continente Americano al Comienzo del Siglo XXI. UAEM. ISBN 978-970-757-052-8.  ^ Informe Latinobarómetro 2011, Latinobarómetro (p. 58). ^ Genetic epidemiology of single gene defects in Chile. ^ Colombia: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ "Costa Rica; People; Ethnic groups". CIA World Factbook. Retrieved 2007-11-21. white (including mestizo) 94%  = 3.9 million whites and mestizos ^ "Tabla II.3 Población por color de la piel y grupos de edades, según zona de residencia y sexo". Censo de Población y Viviendas (in Spanish). Oficina Nacional de Estadísticas. 2002. Retrieved 2008-10-13.  ^ Dominican Republic: People: Ethnic groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ "Ecuador: People; Ethnic groups". CIA World Factbook. Retrieved 2007-11-26.  ^ El Salvador: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ "Mexico: People; Ethnic groups". CIA World Factbook. Retrieved 2010-01-24.  ^ "Mexico: Ethnic Groups". Encyclopædia Britannica.  ^ Mexico: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Mexico - Britannica Online Encyclopedia ^ "Nicaragua: People; Ethnic groups". CIA World Factbook. Retrieved 2007-11-15.  ^ "Panama; People; Ethnic groups". CIA World Factbook. Retrieved 2007-11-21.  ^ Puerto Rico: People: Ethnic Groups World Factbook of CIA ^ Peru: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ 8 LIZCANO Archived June 26, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Resultado Basico del XIV Censo Nacional de Población y Vivienda 2011 (p. 14). ^ Uruguay: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Bahamas: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Barbados: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Bermuda: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Canadian Census 2006 ^ French Guiana: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Greenland ^ Martinique: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ Fact Sheet on St. Barthélemy ^ Trinidad French Creole ^ French Polynesia: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA ^ American FactFinder - Results Archived March 5, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Brazil: People: Ethnic Groups. World Factbook of CIA

Further reading[edit] Cooper, Frederick. Colonialism in Question: Theory, Knowledge, History (2005) Getz, Trevor R. and Heather Streets-Salter, eds.: Modern Imperialism and Colonialism: A Global Perspective (2010) LeCour Grandmaison, Olivier: Coloniser, Exterminer - Sur la guerre et l'Etat colonial, Fayard, 2005, ISBN 2-213-62316-3 Lindqvist, Sven: Exterminate All The Brutes, 1992, New Press; Reprint edition (June 1997), ISBN 978-1-56584-359-2 Nuzzo, Luigi: Colonial Law, European History Online, Mainz: Institute of European History, 2010, retrieved: December 17, 2012. Osterhammel, Jürgen: Colonialism: A Theoretical Overview, Princeton, NJ: M. Wiener, 1997. Petringa, Maria, Brazza, A Life for Africa (2006), ISBN 978-1-4259-1198-0. Stuchtey, Benedikt: Colonialism and Imperialism, 1450–1950, European History Online, Mainz: Institute of European History, 2011, retrieved: July 13, 2011. U.S. Tariff Commission. Colonial tariff policies (1922), worldwide; 922pp survey online Velychenko, Stephen: "The Issue of Russian Colonialism in Ukrainian Thought. Dependency Identity and Development", AB IMPERIO 1 (2002) 323-66. Wendt, Reinhard: European Overseas Rule , European History Online, Mainz: Institute of European History, 2011, retrieved: June 13, 2012. Primary sources[edit] Conrad, Joseph, Heart of Darkness, 1899 Fanon, Frantz, The Wretched of the Earth, Preface by Jean-Paul Sartre. Translated by Constance Farrington. London: Penguin Book, 2001 Kipling, Rudyard, The White Man's Burden, 1899 Las Casas, Bartolomé de, A Short Account of the Destruction of the Indies (1542, published in 1552).

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