Poetry Fiction and Narratives Drama Black Authors Anthropologists Essays, Tracts, Pamphlets, Sermons
1730s
  • Mary Barber, “On Seeing the Captives Lately Redeem’d from Barbary by His Majesty” (1734)
1740s
  • Mrs Weddell, Incle and Yarico (1742)
1750s
  • Elizabeth Rowe, “Letters and Moral Entertaining” (1756)
1760s
  • Sarah Scott, The History of Sir George Ellison (1766)
  • Isaac Bickerstaff, The Padlock (1768)
  • Briton Hammon, A Narrative of the Uncommon Sufferings and Surprising Deliverance of Briton Hammon, a Negro Man (1760)
  • James Grainger, An Essay on the More Common West Indian Diseases, and the Remedies which that Country itself Produces. To Which Are Added Some Hints on the Management of the Negroes (1764)
  • James Grainger, Considerations on Slavery: In a Letter to a Friend (1767)
  • Granville Sharp, Extract from a Representation of the Injustice and Dangerous Tendency of Tolerating Slavery, or Admitting the Least Claim of Private Property in the Persons of Men in England (1769)
1770s
  • Thomas Chatterton, “Heccar and Gaira” (1770)
  • Mary Scott, “The Female Advocate: a Poem Occasioned by Reading Mr. Duncombe’s Feminead” (1774)
  • Bryan Edwards, “The Negro's Dying Speech on his Being Executed for Rebellion in the Island of Jamaica” (1777)
  • Henry Nelson Mackenzie, Julia de Roubigné (1777)
  • Richard Cumberland, The West Indian: a Comedy (1770)
  • Henry Bate, The Black-a-moor Wash’ed White (1776)
  • Ukawsaw Gronniosaw, A Narrative of the Remarkable Particulars in the Life of James Albert Ukawsaw Gronniosaw, An African Prince, Related by himself (1772)
  • Phyllis Wheatley, Poems on Various Subjects, Religious and Moral (1773)
  • James Beattie, An Essay on the Nature and Immutability of Truth (1770)
  • John Reinhold Forster, Observations Made During a Voyage Round the World...(1778)
  • Peter Camper, Physionomische Fragmente (1778)
  • Henry Home Kames, Lord, 'Preliminary Discourse, Concerning the Origin of Men and of Languages;' from Sketches of the History of Man (1779)
  • Thomas Bedford, The Origin of our Grievances: a Sermon (1770)
  • Edward Long, History of Jamaica (1771)
  • Edward Long, Candid Reflections upon the Judgement Lately Awarded by the Court of King's Bench: in Westminster-Hall, on What is Commonly Called the Negroe-Cause, by a Planter (1772)
  • Anthony Benezet, Some Historical Account of Guinea: its Situation, Produce and the General Disposition of its Inhabitants (1772)
  • Hester Chapone, Letters on the Improvement of the Mind (1773)
  • Granville Sharp, An Essay on Slavery: Proving from Scripture its Inconsistency with Humanity and Religion; in Answer to a Late Publication, Entitled, "The African Trade for Negro Slaves Shewn to be Consistent with Principles of
  • Humanity, and with the Laws of Revealed Religion." (1773)
  • John Wesley, Thoughts upon Slavery (1774)
1780s
  • Mary Deverell, “On Reading the Poems of Phillis Wheatley” (1781)
  • Hugh Mulligan, “The Lovers, an African Eclogue” (1784)
  • “A Negro's Address on the Apparition of Slavery” (1784)
  • Anna Laetitia Barbauld, Hymns in prose for Children (1786)
  • William Roscoe, “The Wrongs of Africa” (1787)
  • Eliza Knipe, “Atomboka and Omaza: an African Story” (1787)
  • Edward Rushton, West Indian Eclogues (1787)
  • Maria and Harriet Falconar, “Poems on Slavery” (1788)
  • William Cowper, “The Negro's Complaint”, “Pity for Poor Africans”, “The Morning Dream”, “Sweet Meat Has Sour Sauce” (1788)
  • Robert Merry, “The Slaves, an Elegy” (1788)
  • Helen Maria Williams, “A Poem on the Bill Lately Passed for Regulating the Slave Trade” (1788)
  • Hannah More, “Slavery: A Poem” (1788)
  • Ann Yearsley, “A Poem on the Inhumanity of the Slave-Trade” (1788)
  • William Blake, “The Little Black Boy” (1789)
  • Thomas Day, The History of Sandford and Merton, 2 vol. (1783)
  • Dorothy Kilner, The Rotchfords: or, the Friendly Counsellor: Designed for the Instruction and Amusement of the Youth of both Sexes (1786)
  • Anonymous, The Adventures of Jonathan Corncob (1787)
  • Thomas Bellamy, The Benevolent Planters (1789)
  • Ignatius Sancho, The Letters of the Late Ignatius Sancho (1782)
  • John Marrant, An Outline of the Lord's Wonderful Dealings with John Marrant (1785)
  • Ottobah Cugoano, Thoughts and Sentiments on the Evil and Wicked Traffic of the Slavery and Commerce of the Human Species (1787)
  • Olaudah Equiano, The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano (1789)
  • Samuel Stanhope Smith, An Essay on the Causes of the Variety of Complexion in the Human Species (1787)
  • Georges Cuvier, Animal Kingdom (1789)
  • J.F. Blumenbach, De Generis Humani Varietate Nativa, 3rd ed., Göttingen, (1775/1781/1795)
  • Anthony Benezet, Notes on the Slave Trade (1781)
  • James Ramsay, An Inquiry in to the Effects of Putting a Stop to the African Slave Trade (1784)
  • James Ramsay, An Essay on the Treatment and Conversion of African Slaves in the British Sugar Colonies (1784)
  • Thomas Clarkson, An Essay on the Slavery and Commerce of the Human Species (1786)
  • Robert Boucher Nickolls, Letter to the Treasurer of the Society for the Purpose of Effecting the Abolition of the Slave Trade (1787)
  • Thomas Cooper, Letters on the Slave Trade (1787)
  • William Roscoe, A General View of the African Slave-Trade (1788)
  • James Field Stanfield, Observations on a Guinea Voyage (1788)
  • Thomas Clarkson, An Essay on the Impolicy of the Slave-Trade (1788)
  • John Newton, Thoughts on the African Slave Trade (1788)
  • Alexander Falconbridge, Account of the Slave Trade on the Coast of Africa (1788)
  • William Beckford, Jr, Remarks Upon the Situation of Negroes in Jamaica, Impartically Made from a Local Experience of Nearly Thirteen Years in that Island (1788)
  • Raymond Harris, Scriptual Researches on the Licititness of the Slave Trade, Shewing its Conformity with the Principles of Natural and Revealed Religion (1788)
  • Thomas Cochrane, Answers to the Fifth Table of Queries (1789)
  • Thomas Clarkson, The Substance of the Evidence of Sundry Persons on the Slave Trade (1789)
  • A Planter, Commercial Reasons for the Non-Abolition of the Slave Trade, in the West-India Islands, by a Planter and Merchant of Many Years Residence in the West-Indies (1789)
  • Gilbert Francklyn, Observations, Occasioned by the Attempts Made in England to Effect the Abolition of the Slave Trade (1789)
1790s
  • Charles Dunster, “St. James's Street” (1790)
  • Elizabeth Bentley, “On the Abolition of the African Slave Trade, July 1789” (1791)
  • “On Health and Liberty” (1791)
  • James Boswell, “No Abolition of Slavery; or the Universal Empire of Love: A Poem” (1791)
  • Anna Letitia Barbauld, "Epistle to William Wilberforce, Esq. On the Rejection of the Bill for Abolishing the Slave Trade" (1792)
  • Robert Burns, “The Slave's Lament” (1792)
  • William Cowper, “Sonnet to Wilberforce” (1792)
  • Mary Birkett, “A Poem on the African Slave Trade Part I” (1792)
  • William Roscoe and James Currie, “The African” (1793)
  • William Lisle Bowles, “The African” (1794)
  • Hannah More, “The Sorrows of Yamba, or the Negro Woman's Lamentation” (1795)
  • Samuel Taylor Coleridge, “Greek Prize Ode on the Slave Trade” (1796)
  • William Shepherd, “The Negro Incantation” (1797)
  • “The Courier, Ode: The Insurrection of the Slaves at St. Domingo” (1797)
  • Elizabeth Sophia Tomlins, “The Slave” (1797)
  • Robert Southey, Poems Concerning the Slave Trade (1797-1810)
  • Mary Stockdale, “Fidèlle” (1798)
  • M.G. Lewis, “Tales of Terror” (1799)
  • Walter Scott, “An Apology for Tales of Terror” (1799)
  • Anonymous, Memoirs and opinions of Mr. Blenfield (1790)
  • J. G. Stedman, Narrative of a Five Years’ Expedition against the Revolted Negroes of Surinam, in Guiana, on the Wild Coast of South America, from the Year 1772 to 1777…by Capt. J. G: Stedman (1790)
  • William Combe, The Devil upon Two Sticks in England: Being a Continuation of 'Le Diable Doiteaux' of Le Sage (1791)
  • Anna Maria Mackenzie, Slavery; or, The Times (1792)
  • Thomas Taylor, A Vindication of the Rights of Brutes (1792)
  • Robert Bage, Man as he Is: a Novel in 4 vol. (1792)
  • Charlotte Smith, Desmond (1792)
  • JaneWest, The Advantages of Education; or the History of Maria Williams. A Tale for Very Young Ladies (1793)
  • Elizabeth Helme, Duncan and Peggy: a Scottish Tale (1794)
  • Elizabeth Inchbald, Nature and Art (1794)
  • Anna Maria Falconbridge, Narrative of Two Voyages to the River Sierra Leone in the Years 1781-1792-1793 (1794)
  • Elizabeth Helme, The Farmer of Inglewood Forest: a Novel in 4 vol. (1796)
  • Henry Summersett, Aberford: a Novel; or What You Will (1798)
  • George Thompson, A Sentimental Tour, Collected from a Variety of Occurrences, from Newbiggin, near Penrith, Cumberland, to London, ... and from London, to Newbiggin, ... By G. Thompson (1798)
  • William Godwin, St. Leon: A Tale of the Sixteenth Century (1799)
  • Hannah More, The Black Prince: a True Story; Being an Account of the Life and Death of Naimbanna, an African King's Son, who Arrived in England in the Year 1791, and Set Sail on his Return in June 1793 (1799)
  • Mungo Park, Travels in the Interior Districts of Africa, Performed under Direction and Patronage of the African Association in the Years 1795, 1796 and 1797 (1799)
  • Mariana Starke, The Sword of Peace; or A Voyage of Love (1790)
  • William Macready, The Irishman in London: or, the Happy African (1793)
  • M.G. Lewis, Castle Spectre (1797)
  • Mariana Starke, The Widow of Malabar: a Tragedy, as it is Performed at the Theatre Royal, Covent Garden (1799)
  • Zachary Macaulay, The African Prince (1796)
  • Charles White, An Account of the Regular Gradations in Man, and Indifferent Animals and Vegetables; and from the Former to the Latter. (1799)
  • Bryan Edwards, A Speech Delivered at a Free Conference between the Honorable Council and Assembly of Jamaica... On the Subject of Mr. Wilberforce's Propositions in the House of Commons, Concerning the Slave Trade (1790)
  • J. B. Holroyd, Earl of Sheffield, Observations on the Project for Abolishing the Slave Trade (1790)
  • William Knox, A Letter from W K Esq To W Wilberforce, Esq (1790)
  • William Beckford, A Descriptive Account of the Island of Jamaica, with Remarks Upon the Cultivation of the Sugar-Cane, Throughout the Different Seasons of the Year, and Chiefly Considered in a Picturesque Point of View; Also,
  • Observations and Reflections Upon What Would Probably Be the Consequences of an Abolition of the Slave-Trade, and of the Emancipation of the Slaves (1790)
  • Thomas Cooper, Considerations on the Slave Trade and the Consumption of West India Produce (1791)
  • William Fox, An Address to the People of Great Britain, on the Utility of Refraining from West India Sugar and Rum (1791)
  • Anonymous, Remarkable Extracts and Observations on the Slave Trade with Some Considerations on the Consumption of West India Produce (1792)
  • Capt. Macarty, An Appeal to the Candour and Justice of the People of England in Behalf of the West India Merchants and Planters (1792)
  • Edmund Burke, Sketch of the Negro Code (1792)
  • Anna Laetitia Barbauld, Sins of Government, Sins of the Nation; or a Discourse for the Fast (1793)
  • Helen Maria Williams, Letters from France (1794)
  • Bryan Edwards, The Proceedings of the Governor and Assembly of Jamaica in Regard to the Maroon Negroes (1796)
1800s
  • Mary Robinson, “The Negro Girl” (1800)
  • William Wordsworth, “The Banished Negroes” (1803)
  • William Wordsworth, “To Toussaint L'Ouverture” (1803)
  • Ann Taylor, “The Little Negro” (1806)
  • Mary Darby Robinson, “The Negro Child” (1806) “The Progress of Liberty” (1806) “Captivity: A Poem” (1791)
  • William Wordsworth, “To Thomas Clarkson, on the Final Passing of the Bill for the Abolition of the Slave Trade” (1807)
  • Amelia Alderson Opie, “The Lucayan’s Song” (1808)
  • Mary Lamb, “Conquest of Prejudice” (1809)
  • Charlotte Smith, The Letters of a Solitary Wanderer (1800)
  • Charles Macpherson, Memoirs of Charles Macpherson (1800)
  • HelenaWells, Constantia Neville; or, the West Indian. A Novel in 3 vol. (1800)
  • William Earle, Obi or the History of Three-Fingered Jack (1800)
  • John Thelwall, The Daughter of Adoption: a Tale of Modern Times (1801)
  • Maria Edgeworth, Belinda (1801
  • )
  • Maria Edgeworth, The Grateful Negro (1802)
  • Robert Bisse, The History of the Negro Slave Trade (1805)
  • Weeden Butler (trans), Zimao, the African (1807)
  • M.G. Lewis, The East Indian: A Comedy (1800)
  • John Fawcett, Obi; or Three-finger'd Jack (1809)
  • Report from the Committee of the Honourable House of [the Jamaican] Assembly (1800)
  • Bryan Edwards, Historical Survey of St. Domingo, with an Account of the Maroon Negroes, a History of the War in the West Indies, 1793-94 (1801)
  • Henry Brougham, An Inquiry into the Colonial Policy of the European Powers (1803)
  • R. Dallas, History of the Maroons, from their Origin to the Establishment of their Chief Tribe at Sierra Leone: Including the Expedition to Cuba, for the Purpose of Procuring Spanish Chasseurs, and the State of the Island of Jamaica for the Last Ten Years, with a Succinct History of the Island Previous to that Period (1803)
  • Thomas M Winterbottom, Account of the Native African in the Neighbourhood of Sierra Leone (1803)
  • Robert Renny, An History of Jamaica (1807)
  • Mercator, Letters Concerning the Abolition of the Slave-Trade and Other West-India Affairs (1807)
1810s
  • James Montgomery, “The West Indies, and Other Poems” (1810)
  • George Dyer, “On Considering the Unsettled State of Europe, and the Opposition which has Been Made to Attempts for the Abolition of the Slave-Trade” (1812)
  • William Lisle Bowles, “The Missionary” (1813)
  • John Thelwall, “The Negro's Prayer” (1814)
  • John Wolcot, “Azid; Of the Song of the Captive Negro” (1816)
  • Barbara Hoole Hofland, Matilda; or, the Barbadoes Girl (1816)
  • George Colman, the Younger, The Africans; or War, Love and Duty (1811)
  • Thomas Morton, The Slave, A Musical Drama in Three Acts (1816)
  • John Jea, The Life, History and Sufferings of John Jea, the African Preacher (1815)
  • James Cowles Prichard, Researches into the Physical History of Mankind (1813)
  • Thomas Haynes Bayly, Parliamentary Letters, and Other Poems (1818)
  • Bryan Edwards, History, Civil and Commercial, of the British Colonies in the West Indies, 5 vols. (1819)
1820s
  • Thomas Pringle, “Slavery” (1823)
  • Amelia Opie, “The Negro Boy’s Tale” (1824)
  • Amelia Opie, “The Black Man's Lament; or, How to Make Sugar” (1826)
  • Mary Sherwood, Dazee, or the Re-Captured Negro (1821)
  • Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna, The System: a Tale of the West Indies (1827)
  • James Townley, High Life Below Stairs: a Farce (1822)
  • Robert Wedderburn, The Horrors of Slavery (1824)
  • Robert Wedderburn, The Trial of Robert Wedderburn for Blasphemy (1824)
  • Sir William Lawrence, Lectures on Physiology, Zoology, and the Natural History of Man (1823)
  • T. Fletcher, Letters in Vindication of the Rights of the British West India Colonies (1822)
  • J. Cropper, Letters to William Wilberforce, M.P., Recommending the Encouragement of the Cultivation of Sugar in our Dominions in the East Indies, as the Natural and Certain Means of Effecting the Total and General Abolition of the Slave Trade (1822)
  • William Wilberforce, An Appeal to the Religion, Justice and Humanity of the Inhabitants of the British Empire (1823)
  • Thomas Clarkson, Thoughts on the Necessity for Improving the Conditions of the Slaves in the British Colonies, with a View to their Ultimate Emancipation; and on the Practicability, the Safety and Advantages of the Latter Measure (1823)
  • Anonymous, Memorandum on the Relative Importance of the West and East Indies to Great Britain (1823)
  • J. B. Seely, A Few Hints to the West Indians on their Present Claims to Exclusive Favour and Protection at the Expense of the East India Interests (1823)
  • Z. Macaulay, East and West India Sugar; or a Refutation of the Claims of the West India Colonists to a Protecting Duty on East India Sugar (1823)
  • J. Cropper, A Letter Addressed to the Liverpool Society for Promoting the Abolition of Slavery, on the Injurious Effects of High Prices of Produce, and the Beneficial Effects of Low Prices, on the Condition of Slaves (1823)
  • Rev. John Hampden, A Commentary on Mr. Clarkson's Pamphlet, Thoughts on the Necessity of Improving the Condition of the Slaves in the British Colonies, with a View to their Ultimate Emancipation (1824)
  • William Thompson, and Anna Wheeler, Appeal to One Half the Human Race, Woman, Against the Pretensions of the Other Half, Men, To Retain Them in Political, and Thence in Civil and Domestic, Slavery (1825)
  • James Stephen, England Enslaved by Her Own Colonies: An Address to the Electors and People of the United Kingdom (1826)
  • Henry Brougham, Thoughts on Negro Slavery (1826)
  • Thomas Southey, Chronological History of the West Indies (1827)
  • W. Naish, Reasons for Using East India Sugar (1828)
1830s
  • Letetia E Landon, “The African Prince” (1832)
  • William Stanley Roscoe, “The Ethiop” (1834)
  • Josiah Conder, “The Last Night of Slavery” (1837)
  • M.G. Lewis, Journal of a West India Proprietor, Kept During a Residence in the Island of Jamaica (1834)
  • Bernard Martin Senior, Jamaica as it Was, as it is and as it May Be Comprising… an Authentic Narrative of the Negro Insurrection in 1831…by a Retired Military Officer (1835)
  • Maria Nugent, Lady Nugent’s Journal of her Residence in Jamaica from 1801 to 1805 (1839)
  • Mary Prince, The History of Mary Prince (1831)
  • Henry Nelson Coleridge, Six Months in the West Indies in 1825 (1832)
  • J. E. Alexander, Transatlantic Sketches, Comprising Visits to the Most Interesting Scenes in North and South America and the West Indies. With Notes on Negro Slavery and Canadian Emigration (1833)
1840s
  • George Cuvier, Cuvier's Animal Kingdom, Arranged According to its Organization Forming the Basis for a Natural History of Animals; translated and edited by William S Orr (1840)
1850s
  • James Montgomery, “The West Indies” (1850)
  • James Grahame, “To England on the Slave Trade” (1856)
  • Mary Seacole, The Wonderful Adventures of Mary Seacole in Many Lands (1857)
  • D. Turnbull, The Jamaica Movement, for Promoting the Enforcement of the Slave-Trade Treaties, and the Suppression of the Slave Trade (1850)
* Work in Progress
Diese Seiten werden auf einem Server der Universitaet Innsbruck gehostet und unterstehen diesen Richtlinien.