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The laws of Spain in their application to the American Indians by John Gregory Bourke

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Published by Judd & Detweiler, printers in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Spain,
  • America

Subjects:

  • Indians of South America -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- History,
  • Indians of Central America -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- History,
  • Law -- Spain -- Colonies -- America -- History,
  • Indians, Treatment of -- America -- History,
  • Spain -- Colonies -- America -- Administration -- History,
  • America -- Discovery and exploration -- Spanish

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby John G. Bourke.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Paginationp. [193]-201 ;
Number of Pages201
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6980353M
LC Control Number07004208

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Laws of the Indies: Spain and the Native Peoples of the New World Columbus not only claimed the New World for Spain, but also f ound people already living there. For the next century, Spanish conquistadors, missionaries, scholars, and lawmakers debated how to treat the people of the New Wor Size: 17KB. Indians of New Spain lived in their calpulli, a clan formation. the aim of Indian reformers since Mendoza to return the pulli type of organization. to cal-Through the clever manipulation of the laws of Spain, or the out­ right breaking of the Spanish law, the white man stripped the Indians New World. The plaza, or city square, of Manila, Philippines. The Laws of the Indies (Spanish: Leyes de las Indias) are the entire body of laws issued by the Spanish Crown for the American and the Philippine possessions of its empire. They regulated social, political, religious, and economic life in these areas. The Black Legend (Spanish: La leyenda negra), or the Spanish Black Legend, is an alleged historiographical tendency consisting of anti-Spanish and anti-Catholic proponents believe that its roots date back to the 16th century, when it was originally a political and psychological weapon that was used by Spain's northern European rivals in order to demonize the Spanish Empire, .

The new laws included the prohibition of enslavement of the Indians and provided for gradual abolition of the encomienda system in America by forbidding it to be inherited by descendants. The New Laws stated that the natives would be considered free persons, and the encomenderos could no longer demand their labour. The American Indian in Western Legal Thought The Discourses of Conquest Robert A. Williams, Jr. Exploring the history of contemporary legal thought on the rights and status of the West's colonized indigenous tribal peoples, Williams here traces the development of the themes that justified and impelled Spanish, English, and American conquests of the New World. Other articles where New Laws of the Indies is discussed: Bartolomé de Las Casas: The Apologética and the Destrucción: King Charles signed the so-called New Laws (Leyes Nuevas). According to those laws, the encomienda was not to be considered a hereditary grant; instead, the owners had to set free their Indian serfs after the span of a single generation. Get this from a library! The laws of Burgos of royal ordinances for the good government and treatment of the Indians. [Lesley Byrd Simpson].

Dominican priest who in the early s criticized the cruelty of Spanish policy toward Indians; denounced Spanish actions for their brutality and insensitivity. His . ONE AMERICAN’S STORY Huamán Poma, a Peruvian Native American, wrote to King Philip III of Spain to complain about the abuse the Spanish heaped upon Native Americans. A VOICE FROM THE PAST It is their [the Spanish] practice to collect Indians into groups and send them to forced labor without wages, while they themselves receive the Size: 1MB. American Indian and Alaska Native Hunting and Fishing Rights The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is committed to endorsing traditional foods as an effective approach for health promotion and diabetes prevention in American Indians and Alaska Natives (AI/AN) Size: KB.   Review: The new book ‘The Other Slavery’ will make you rethink American history The Huejotzingo Codex shows that eight men and 12 women were given to the Spanish in Author: David Treuer.