14 thoughts on “Ra Born Black Nationalism Recap

  1. So he googled Marcus Garvey and American Colonization Society and used the first thing that popped up 😂😂😂

  2. 7 hrs wow … Danny spent most of that time trying to get these dudes to comprehend basic reading skills lol

  3. brother truth being that theses abos want to be the original people of the Americas which groups of natives the abos claiming can we consider out right enemies to the African

  4. Brother id love for you to do a Q and A with Phoenix moon …aka king james great great great granddaughter ….🤣🤣🤣

  5. These two "aboriginals" are all over the place. They just expect us to take their word for statements they make without any facts and then say other facts that are presented are made up. Nothing but bullies trying to force information on others. Bruh…

  6. Can someone explain this here?

    The Gullah and Geechee people, and the African-Caribbean Connection

    https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=vUGtEb7QB1M

    The Gilder Lehrman Center for the Study of Slavery, Resistance, and Abolition

    The Gullah: Rice, Slavery, and the Sierra Leone-American Connection

    https://glc.yale.edu/gullah-rice-slavery-and-sierra-leone-american-connection

    5 African Foods You Thought Were American

    https://www.nationalgeographic.com/people-and-culture/food/the-plate/2016/09/5-foods-from-africa/

    African Crops and Slave Cuisine

    http://ricediversity.org/outreach/educatorscorner/documents/African-Crops-and-Slave-Cuisine.doc
    ~Joseph E. Holloway, Ph.D.
    California State University Northridge

    “Rice cultivation had a central role in building strong, knowledgeable and vibrant agrarian cultures in west Africa. It was this know-how, i.e., cultivation in lowland, upland and mangrove environments, harvesting and milling, that brought rice cultivation to the New World through slavery4,5.”

    https://www.nature.com/articles/ng.3044
    Ref.6
    Carney, J.A. Black Rice: the African Origins of Rice Cultivation in the Americas (Harvard University Press, 2001

    For those of you like me who are not formally trained musicologists, here's a super-quick summation of the first 400 years of banjo history:

    1) The handmade gourd instruments that would become the modern banjo originated in West Africa. 2) Enslaved Africans carried the “banjar” and its music to North America by way of the Caribbean. 3) Traditional string music (and the banjo itself) was appropriated from slave culture and was spread into the greater American popular culture through minstrel shows and blackface performances. And 4) the banjo was popularized throughout the United States and Europe by white performers, with various regional playing styles emerging and evolving simultaneously – from the rhythmic role the banjo played in traditional New Orleans jazz to the fingerpicking sound of bluegrass that bloomed in the Appalachian mountains, among many others.
    https://bittersoutherner.com/history-of-the-banjo/#.XJqcey9x-uU

    How African Is Gullah, and Why?

    “For example, Gullah shares with many creoles and pidgins of West Africa and the Caribbean a time refer- ence system with similar preverbal tense and aspect markers that do not quite correspond to the metropolitan English system of auxiliaries and suffixes nor its internal semantic distinctions.”

    […]

    “In particular, an anterior
    marker bin, a durative marker de/da/a, a completive marker don, and a
    future marker go are found over and over again in Jamaican and other
    Caribbean English-related creoles, in Krio, Cameroonian Pidgin and other West African varieties, as well as Gullah.”

    […]

    “ earliest possible date for contact between English and African languages is about 1550 (Tonkin 1971). The slave trade began in South Carolina at the beginning of colonization in 1670 (Wallace 1951, 31). Caribbean creoles may have influenced Gullah from the very beginning of English settlement in South Carolina.”

    […]

    “The features shared by Gullah with other pidgin and creole languages can be divided into three groups: those shared by all the Atlantic pidgins and creoles, those shared by Gullah with the African group, and those shared by Gullah with the Caribbean group. In addition to the preverbal markers discussed above, the agreement of Gullah with the creoles as a whole can be illustrated by the following selected characteristics (Kr = Krio, CP = Cameroonian Pidgin, JC = Jamaican Creole, GC = Guyanese Creole, DJ = Djuka, SR = Sranan).7”

    […]

    “While the above features should be enough to establish the historical relationship between Gullah and the rest of the Atlantic group, the exact nature of the transmission would be unclear if there were no other sim- ilarities. Gullah may have retained these characteristics from an early pre-creole language which also contributed to the other creoles, or it might have received them from Africans arriving in the Gullah area from Sierra Leone and other African creole-speaking areas, or it might have received them via the Caribbean.
    There are many respects in which Gullah shows creole characteristics which do not go back to the pre-creole period, but which agree some- times with the West African group and sometimes with the Caribbean group. This suggests continued linguistic influences on Gullah from
    both areas after the pre-creole period.”

    […]

    “As in Jamaican Creole, go alternates with wi. This suggests a development which Gullah shares
    with the Caribbean, but not with the African varieties, in which future is always expressed with go. This may be attributed to increased exposure to English in the Caribbean and North America. Gullah's contacts with the Caribbean varieties, due to migrations of speakers of the latter to the United States, would have reinforced the trend.10 However, go is still the dominant variant, particularly among older speakers. While the selec- tion of go or go in all these creoles points to their common origin, it may have been reinforced by the Africans who came later to South Carolina and Georgia from pidgin and creole speaking areas of Africa. Hancock (1984, 1985, 1987) holds that in general most slaves knew some pidgin or creole before reaching the New World because they were held for long periods of time (up to possibly one year) in the factories of West Africa before being shipped to the American continent.”

    https://www.academia.edu/22667316/How_African_Is_Gullah_and_Why

    “Locating African American haplogroups within Africa”

    https://tracingafricanroots.com/category/gullah/

  7. Usually Amerindians are cold adapted in body portions and limb ratio, especially those from Northern regions due to the climate in large parts on North America. However, there are somewhat tropical adapted conditions due to the climatic Amazon region and migration, which is sub-tropical. All on needs to do is look up Andes Indians.

    “Living human populations from high altitudes in the Andes exhibit relatively short limbs compared with neighboring groups from lower elevations as adaptations to cold climates characteristic of high-altitude environments.

    https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/m/pubmed/15895419/

    African Americans are tropical adapted in body portions and limb ratio like the people on the African continent.

  8. Why is it that Indians/Amerindians from Canada to the Amazon region look different from these people who claim to be the actual Indians/ Amerindians?

    The first recordings say Indians because the people resembled East Asian Indians.

    “In fact, in terms of body shape, the European and the Inuit samples tend to be cold-adapted and tend to be separated in multivariate space from the more tropically adapted Africans, especially those groups from south of the Sahara.”

    –Holliday TW, Hilton CE.

    “Body proportions of circumpolar peoples as evidenced from skeletal data: Ipiutak and Tigara (Point Hope) versus Kodiak Island Inuit.”

    http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/ajpa.21226/abstract

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