Reflection and Analysis of Oswald Warner's “Black in America Too: Afro-Caribbean Immigrants
Prior to 1834, a limited number of enslaved Africans were shifted from plantation estates in the Caribbean to meet growing needs for a slave population in the United States (Parris in Journal of Caribbean Studies 2:1–13, 1981). Other Caribbean immigrants arrived in the late eighteenth to early nineteenth century to escape the political instability of their countries. Such was the case of Haitian immigrants after the revolution.
Durene Wheeler Northeastern Illinois University ―Balancing Act: African American Women Narratives on the Promises and Perils of Higher Education