Black Pacific IslandersSouth Pacific Islanders
The strange fruit of the Black Pacific: The racial justice of imperialism and its..... - Vince Schleitwiler
Strange Fruit of the Black Pacific traced the contiguous migration of African Americans, Japanese and Filipinos to the USA between the USA's ascent as Pacific empire in the 1890s and the consequences of its decline in the Second World War. Strange Fruit of the Black Pacific follows the poetical and moral challenges of using an imaginative brushstroke to learn to read or learn to learn to read the black and Asiatic literature that takes shape and flees in the columns of race fairness of the imperialist world.
Hawaiian blacks: Looking back at what happened on the Western Island
Apart from their Bigotism, the colonists of the South came across a fact that is ignored by contemporary humanists and historians: the indigenous peoples of Hawaii, the fiftieth state of America, were blacks whose origins go back to the African Continent. Hawaiian history is one of the most dramatic in our time.
Ancient times are a time to discover the origins of the Black Hawaiians, whose famous stars, which have now disappeared from the sky, once lit up the Pacific Ocean for two thousand years. The majority of palaeontologists, archeologists and palaeontologists around the globe believe that people on the African continents developed 3 to 5 million years ago and that they ultimately expanded from Africa to Europe, Asia, the Pacific Islands and ultimately to America.
Over the years, these black colonists evolved very progressive communities that sent sailors to research and populate various Pacific Ocean isles. Travelled to places like New Guinea, Fiji, New Hebrides, New Zealand, the Society Isles, Tahiti, Easter Island and many more. Originally, the first humans to arrive in what is now Hawaii were black Polynesians - a name that means "many islands" - in the Pacific.
About 2,000 years ago they were sailing in huge rafts to Hawaii. Hawaiians and their Pacific neighbours have long been the object of controversies among scholars. As a rule, the population in this part of the globe is subdivided into three groups: Melanesian (the term means black islands), which are pure blacks; Micronesian (meaning small islands), an old black nation that is now largely mingled with Asians; and Polynesian, a nation that was also black in its origins but has intermingled in history with Asiatic Mongolians and white Europeans.
Africans themselves are an anthropological mystery. Many, like the Tasmanians, who were wiped out by British colonists, were "pure" black. They were black and tanned with curly or curly skin, wide face and delicate body. To put it briefly, they had the same corporeal qualities as today the Pacific Islands are home to tens of thousands of other human beings.
An early story tells that these early colonists called their new home the city of Hawaii in honour of a chieftain by the name of Hawaii-Loa, who is said to have brought the Polynesians to the isles. However, the name is also known as a kind of Hawaiki, the mythical name of the Polish home in the Western world.
Hawaii was like an oldfrican country. They were a set of isles governed by strong-willed chieftains or kingdoms who thought they were descendants of some God. There were no writings about the island, so a farm genealogue, like the Africans griots, quoted the name, successes of families, fights and past glory values of a proud nation and its kingly leader.
Hwaiian living was about worshiping. Hawaiians used the hot rock plattforms, mostly surrounded by rock masonry. It has been used on a number of occasion, because for the Hawaiians every new project in their lives has been the occasion for some kind of spirituality. Hawaii's most important deities were Kane (life), Lono (harvest) and Ku (war).
Tightly connected to the Hwaiian religion was the King's administration of the hood or bylaws. She kept separate men from Hawaiians, men from men from wives and Hawaiians from aliens. This was probably one of the most complicated judicial system of antiquity. The Hawaiians seem to have had it if there ever was a heaven on this planet.
With the blessings of a wonderful weather, visitors sunbathed in the clear waters and took part in competitions and sport. Humans divided their crops so that no one was without their meals; and all found refuge in the wonderful cabins, which were mainly made out of palms and halas.
"In the Hawaiian monarchy, The Romantic Years, Maxine Mrantz writes: "People worked, swam, chanted and dances in isolation from most of the other whips of the whole wide globe. However, this great transformation was still far away in 1758, when Kamehameha, the grandson of King Kalaniopuuu, who governed the Isle of Hawaii and the Hana region of the Isle of Maui, was born.
Hawaii was not governed by a sole ruler at that period, but by a string of isles ( "Kauai, Maui, Oahu, Hawaii, Molokai, Lanai, Niihau and Kahoolawe), each governed by a different royal. Kalaniopuuu appointed his eldest child, Kiwalao, as heir to the royal family.
Kamehamehahah desired the crown and went to do everything in his powers to become kingr. Kamehameha joined a number of chieftains in the fight against his comusin Kiwalao after the demise of Kalaniopuuu. Kamehamehaa beat Kiwalao and fought against the chieftains of Maui, Lanai and Molokai.
Until 1810, King Kamehameha was the first to dominate all the isles. Kamehameha (or Kamehameha, the Great, as he is often called) was a very able kings. Capt. James Cook was the first ever to arrive in Hawaii. In January 1778 he went to the island, dealt with the locals and was well cared for.
He returned to Hawaii in November 1778 and stayed until the following year. He was murdered when a dispute broke out between his travel companion and the Hawaiians.