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Notes on video lecture:
Global Food: European Sugar, Caribbean Plantations, African Slaves
Choose from these words to fill the blanks below:
wealth, consumption, village, colonization, Vienna, global, Smith, bourgeois, specialization, merchant, capital, tropical, village, themselves, urbanites
the explosion of world trade created vast pools of             
                         began the accumulation of resources above what was necessary for societies to subsist or survive
no longer did wealth come from the skimming off of what a                could produce
now societies were being constructed primarily for the production of goods for other societies and specializing in this goods
we see this above all in the formation of colonies
designed from the start to produce commodities for other peoples'                       
colonization was at the heart of              processes
many global historians over look this
colonies were once societies with                based structures
there's something that happens to societies when they start producing goods and services that are not for                      and that they specialize in that
                             is the opposite of self-sufficiency
there is a connection between specialization of communities and a global division of labor
artisans used to do every task to make a pin
the division of labor
what Adam            saw that something happens once we start to make things called factories
provides two new relationships to the market: buy and sell your goods
a pattern of dependency develops
global interdependence
the rise of the                  capitalists
it's in Europe that we are going to see the development of concentrated pools of               
indigenous people had to get their traditions access to networks and resources cut, and are forced to turn to the market place
people begin to consume commodities which were once preciosities
drugs
the idea that we would all start to consume drugs on a mass scale is a product of the mercantile age
tobacco
Virginia was a colony created to produce tobacco for other people's consumption
sugar, tobacco, tea, coffee clustered together
people consumed these in cafes
all of these were                 , indeed, the whole cocktail was narcotic
tea house or coffee house was place for public gathering for                   
to produce
coffee comes from the Arabic term "Kawa", domesticated in Yemen
Ottomans brought it to Istanbul after Yemen was seized in the early sixteenth century, by 1615 the habit of of drinking coffee had moved to             .
what makes coffee drinkable is the sugar, and so sugar migrates, it has a biography
this acquired taste and addiction trickles down
increasingly becomes mass-produced
drinking coffee, tea, with sugar, and smoking became part of the proper decor of a                    family
the consumption of sugar trickled down to everyday habits of mass consumption
behind European sugar consumption was the Caribbean sugar plantation done by slaves imported from Africa
Columbus and the New World
1500-1700 Indian Ocean Trading system
Da Gama, Pepper and World History
Portuguese Indian Ocean Empire
16th Century Colonialism Fueling European Violence
Global Food: European Sugar, Caribbean Plantations, African Slaves
16th and 17th Century Merchant Trading Companies
17th Century Interdependence of Trade and Investment
Francis Drake and Mercantilist Wars
The Apex and Erosion of the Mughal Empire
The Treaty of Westphalia as the Hinge of Modern History
The Influence of Silver on the Ming Dynasty
Political Reverberations of Ming Consolidation
18th China Resurgent as Qing Dynasty
18th Century Tea Trade, Leisure Time, and the Spread of Knowledge
Cook and Clive: Discoverers, Collectors and Conquerors of the Enlightenment
Strains on the Universality of the Enlightenment
The Enlightenment, Empire, and Colonization: Burke vs. Hastings
Enlightenment or Empire
18th Century Land Grabbing
The Industrial Revolution and the Transition of Non-Renewable Energy
The Seven Years' War and Colonial Revolutions
Napoleon, Spain, the Colonies, and Imperial Crises
Human Rights and the Meaning of Membership within Societies
Napoleon, New Nations, and Total War
The Ottoman Empire's 19th Century Tanzimat Reform
The Early 19th Century Market Revolution
The Global Upheavals of the Mid-19th Century
The Train, the Rifle, and the Industrial Revolution
Transition in India: Last of the Mughals
The Indian Rebellion of 1857 and Its Ramifications
Darwin's Effect on 19th Century Ideas
Factors Which Led to the Solidifying of Nation States
1868 Japan: The Meiji Restoration
1871: Germany Becomes a Nation
North American Nation-Building
19th Century Changing Concepts of Labor
The Benefits of Comparative Advantage
Migration after the Age of Revolutions
Creating 19th Century Global Free Trade
The Expanding 19th Century Capitalist System
The Second Industrial Revolution
The Closing of the American Frontier
Africa's Second Imperial Wave
Early 20th Century American Imperialism
1894-1905: Japan's Imperial Wave in Asia
Rashid Rida and 19th Century Islamic Modernization
19th Century Pan-Islam and Zionism Movements
19th Century Global Export-Led Growth
Indian Wars and Mass Slaughter of Bison
The Suez Canal's Effect on the Malayan Tiger
1890-1914: Savage Wars of Peace
1900-1909: Russian and Turkish Dynasties
1899-1911 The End of the Qing Dynasty
The 1910 Mexican Revolution
The Panic of 1907
Turn-of-the-Century Civilization and its Discontents
20th Century Questioning of Reason
Late 19th Century Anxieties of Race
The First World War
The End of WWI and the Attempt at Global Peace
The Influenza Pandemic of 1918-1919
The Wilson-Lenin Moment
1919 Self-Determination Movements in India
Post-WWI European Peace and Global Colonial Upheaval
1929 Economic Collapse