The Archaeology of Slavery

  • Sarah K. CroucherEmail author


This chapter turns to archaeological evidence, largely employing an analysis of landscape and buildings, to examine the relations of slavery on clove plantations. Data presented in this chapter combine archaeological findings with historical documents to demonstrate that enslaved laborers appear to have assimilated to coastal forms. This shift in cultural practices is argued to be an active choice on the part of enslaved laborers, one which enabled them to show their place as civilized members of coastal society. Such social changes are discussed in relation to our understandings of resistance by plantation slaves, showing the varied ways in which this could take place.


Slavery Zanzibar Abolition Control Resistance Islam African diaspora Plantation Provision ground 


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Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of AnthropologyWesleyan UniversityMiddletownUSA

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