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Williams was shaped by the 18th century Afro-French Creole plantation experience and the manner in which this was lived in and expressed in the 19th century by the coloured middle class of which he and his extended family were a part.” Not content with this dubious proposition, he goes on to argue that Dr. James and other ideologues, who may have had knowledge of his personal circumstances and psychological weaknesses,” the supposition being that James and the other ideologues knew what Besson discovered only recently about Williams’s family history.Williams “may have been influenced, perhaps even manipulated, by C. Besson believes that James and Williams inflicted this tortured legacy upon an unwitting population of political nincompoops.

Eric Williams’s analysis of the causes of the abolition of slavery and the slave trade and the cruelty he perpetuated against the entire society although whites seems to come out worse in the bargain.It might prove to be a worthy refutation of the half-truths that Besson propagated in this work, particularly in the last chapter, “The Afro-French Creole Narrative.” In the meantime, black people stand convicted by the slanderous twisting of their social and political activities during the last fifty years of their existence.May God have mercy on their souls as they continue to live in a state of delusion and perpetual victimhood.Ragatz was the first person Williams wanted to meet when he arrived at Howard University in 1939.Both James and Williams saw as a model of scholarship.Abuse Africa African Aid Anand Ramlogan Attorney General Barack Obama Basdeo Panday Calder Hart Carnival Corey Gilkes Crime in T&T Cuba Derren Joseph Disaster Earthquake Emancipation Express FIFA Fifth Summit of the Americas Finance Guardian Haiti Hugo Chávez Ishwar Galbaransingh Jack Warner Kamla Persad-Bissessar Keith Rowley Kwame Nantambu Makandal Daaga Newsday Patrick Manning Politics President Property Tax Racism Raffique Shah Selwyn R.

Richard Wright’s first published book, “Uncle Tom’s Children,” was made up of four novellas set in a Dismal Swamp of race hatred, in which not a single act of understanding or sympathy occurred, and in which the white man was generally shot dead.

He argues that in this 1961 address Williams expressed “the dislike and deep-seated prejudices felt by most Afro-Creoles towards Indians.” The “bitter words” in “Massa Day Done” indicated the “pathological changes associated with a neurosis” and that changed T&T’s racial history and inaugurated what he called racial stereotypes and scapegoats.

One wished that Besson had read Yogendra Malik’s East Indians in Trinidad and VS Naipaul’s Middle Passage critically. But herein lies “the smoking gun” that Besson has been working toward to nail Williams to the psychological cross of deprivation and loss.

According to Besson, Williams sought “to facilitate the stigmatization of Caribbean people of European descent, or those who appear so, through the projection of negative concepts of ‘slave master’ or ‘colonial master,’ to modern-day individuals for political and ideological purposes.” turns out to be nothing more than an attempt to defend European (and more specifically, his family’s) privilege by debunking Dr. In the process he asks us to accept the British representation of themselves as being concerned only with justice, humanity, and fairness toward enslaved Africans when they ended slavery and the slave trade.

To achieve this end, Besson makes extraordinary claims and fantastical mental leaps. Williams, a scion of the Besson family, acted as he did because he was cheated of a legacy that was rightfully his and hence Williams’s indulgence in what the author calls “inherited victimhood.” He argues that “the political personality of Dr.

The book is short on evidence and long on speculation.