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Explore the complex issue of internalized racism in Guyana, as we delve into the experiences of Afro-Guyanese and Indo-Guyanese communities. Learn about the history, politics, and social dynamics that have shaped these relationships. Join us in this eye-opening journey to better understand the challenges faced by both groups and the path towards unity. 🇬🇾✊🏾✊🏽"
Title: Unraveling The Roots: Uncovering Guyana's Untold History: How Afro-Guyanese Culture Changed the Nation Description: Are Guyanese people from Africa? Discover the rich cultural ties between Africa and the Americas in our animated series, "Unraveling The Roots." From the Caribbean to South America, we explore the African influences on the music, art, architecture, cuisine, language, religion, and history of various countries in the region. In each episode, we take a deep dive into a specific country or region, highlighting its unique cultural tapestry and uncovering its African roots. We explore the pre-colonial connections, the impact of the transatlantic slave trade, and the enduring cultural legacies of African traditions. Whether you're a history buff, a music lover, a foodie, or simply curious about the rich diversity of the Americas, our series has something for you. Join us on this enlightening journey of discovery and appreciation of the African influences in the Americas. Don't forget to like, share, and subscribe for more episodes of "Unraveling The Roots" and let us know in the comments which country you'd like us to explore next! Keywords: Africa, Americas, Caribbean, South America, culture, history, music, art, architecture, cuisine, language, religion, African roots, pre-colonial, transatlantic slave trade, diversity, Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic, Jamaica, Brazil, Mexico, Haiti, Honduras, Peru, Ecuador, Trinidad, Diaspora, Venezuela, Costa RIca, Panama, West Africa, Nigeria, Congo, Sudan, Kenya, Uganda, Rwanda, Senegal, Guyana, Belize, Mali, Burkina-Faso, Ghana, Ethiopia, Somalia, South, Africa, Egypt, Morocco, Algeria, Libya, DRC,
How much do you know about Black history in Guyana? Test your knowledge in just 60 seconds in this video! Presented by Fayida Jailler (Instagram: 🤍freedomismineofficial) Illustrations by: Alejandro Salinas (Instagram 🤍als_stone) Jimena Isabel Merchán (Instagram 🤍jimenaimm) Music: Gitana by Came Beats Check out my book 'The Afro Encyclopedia' where we look at Black history, culture and Contribution from 100 countries around the world! - Amazon US: 🤍 - Amazon UK: 🤍 For more info visit: Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Website: 🤍 Email: info🤍freedomismineofficial.com Patreon: 🤍 . . . #Blackhistory #Africandiaspora #BlackHistoryGuyana #AfroGuyaneseHistory #GuyaneseSlavery #BlackGuyaneseCulture #AfricanDiasporaGuyana #BlackExcellenceGuyana
GO LIKE MY NEW FACEBOOK PAGE ❤ 🤍 I did it! I finally dug deeper into my ancestral history to find out what countries possible make up my genetics. I used Ancestrydna.com to get these results and i'm very excited to share it with you all! Are you guys surprised by these results? What country do I look like I most belong to? Thank you all for watching and please don't forget to hit the subscribe button. Follow me on instagram 🤍
Exactly 200 years ago, about 12,000 Africans marched across the East Coast of Demerara before making their way to Georgetown. They were enslaved people who worked on plantations in the then colony of Demerara under inhumane conditions. They were, however, intent on freeing themselves. Their freedom didn’t come until more than a decade later but some historians believe that this 1823 uprising was a watershed moment in the fight for emancipation. On Friday, as Afro-Guyanese observed 200 years since the start of that two-day uprising, President of the Association for the Protection and Preservation of the 1823 East Coast/Demerara Revolution Monument Queen Mother Atyang told the News Room it is important to reflect on these aspects of history.
In South America, the Caribbean nation of Guyana is home to a small but thriving Muslim population, and Ramadan is as important to the faithful there as anywhere in the Islamic world. African slaves first introduced Islam to Guyana in the 17th century, but the majority of today's Muslims descend from indentured Indian labourers. Muslims contribute to all sections of Guyanese society. The country's first Muslim president, Mohamed Irfaan Ali, credits his election to Guyanese respect and tolerance. Shalimar Ali-Hack, the country's longest serving director of public prosecutions, believes Guyana may have a Muslim woman as president one day. This film celebrates faith and festivities during Ramadan in an unexpected part of the world. Connect with Al Jazeera World: ‣ YouTube: 🤍 ‣ Twitter: 🤍 ‣ Facebook: 🤍 ‣ Instagram: 🤍 ‣ Website: 🤍 #Ramadan #documentary #Guyana #AlJazeeraWorld
Gordon meets with Chef Delvin Adams in Georgetown, Guyana to begin a crash course in Guyanese cooking. ➡ Subscribe: 🤍 ➡ Watch all clips of Gordon Ramsay: Uncharted here: 🤍 ➡ Get More Gordon Ramsay: Uncharted: 🤍 #NationalGeographic #GordonRamsay #Uncharted About Gordon Ramsay: Uncharted: Gordon Ramsay travels the globe on an epic adventure, experiencing new cultures and new cuisines in search of culinary inspiration. About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Read more in "How to explore the world like Gordon Ramsay" 🤍 A Crash Course in Guyanese Cuisine | Gordon Ramsay: Uncharted 🤍 National Geographic 🤍
To commemorate the 185th Emancipation anniversary and bicentennial of the Demerara slave uprising, the Association for the Protection and Preservation of the 1823 East Coast/Demerara Revolution Monuments, will conduct a walk from Le Ressouvenir, East Coast Demerara to Parade Ground, Georgetown on August 18. This tribute to the historic 1823 revolution will have persons replicate the journey taken by the African slaves on August 18, 1823. Already several cultural activities commemorating the event that catapulted the abolishment of slavery are being held at Parade Ground. During an interview with the News Room on Monday, the Association’s President Queen Mother Atyang also known as Sister Penda said the ancestral tributes are important for reviving the spirit of Africans who participated in the historic rebellion.
The nations of Guyana, Suriname and French Guiana are some of the most fascinating places to learn about in the entire world, being a mix of mostly Indian and African culture in the continent of South America, but how did this come to be? Today, we're going to be exploring the history and people of these South American Latino(ish) nations, and how the modern people of these places came to be there, and what the current makeup looks like today. Be sure to let me know your thoughts on the Guianas in the comments down below. Thanks for watching!
Tracing one's ancestry is not particularly easy if you are Guyanese: public records are not digitised and are scattered - within and beyond our shores. Dr David Alston, a Scottish historian, shows how it is possible to trace some family groups from the records available. Dr Alston has extensive research about Scottish links to Guyana on his Slaves and Highlanders website. Additional resources for tracing Afro-Guyanese ancestry will be added to this webpage on the MHT website: 🤍
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Ancestry.com DNA Results - Ancestral Veneration Law of Attraction. I am Guyanese African American with a great-grandfather from Barbados. I believe that I am 100% Ashanti/Ghanian, although my grandparents are mixed with other things. My mom also was told she is a Fula descendent I forgot to say that in the video. I also forgot to say that in Guyana, we have SUCH strong Yoruba retention that chances are if you meet a girl child named Abiola, it is more likely that she is Guyanese than Nigerian. In my family we also have Abena, Adeola and many, many more Yoruba names. However, I assumed that our Yoruba heritage was from Nigeria so I always gravitated toward Nigerian culture. Most of the practices in the church my dad shepherds are Yoruba. So what will my Ancestry.com DNA tests reveal? And what will my sister find out from her 23 and Me test? My Ancestry DNA results BLOG LINK: 🤍 Here is your link for an Ancestry.com DNA Test discount: 🤍 It is time for your personal freedom from every fear and challenge that is holding you back!! Ready to breakthrough? Are you a coach, healer, creative or spiritual entrepreneur? Do you really want to overcome your fears? Are you ready to stop playing small and get unstuck? Is it time for you to finally live your goals and dreams? This is the place for motivational and inspirational videos but the transformation is up to you. Abiola Abrams is an empowerment coach for Big Vision Women, motivational speaker, award-winning author and spiritual entrepreneur. Free Spiritual Business Class for women entrepreneurs at: 🤍 Free Spiritual Business Facebook Group for women coaches, healers and creative entrepreneurs at iManifestMagic.com Learn more about Abiola's empowerment work at Womanifesting.com Share My Ancestry.com DNA Results as an Afro-Guyanese American! Am I Ashanti Royalty?: 🤍
Even as Guyana joins the rest of the world in observing Black History Month, a local Black rights advocate has shared the view that Guyana‘s society is beset with inequalities that have a disproportionate impact on people of colour economically and racially. Temika Rodney has the details.
An HGP Nightly News special feature in honor of Black History month 2023. Hosted by Renata Burnette
Here I share my Afro Guyanese/Mixed DNA results.Guyana is a special place geographically, culturally, historically. Where do I begin!? The country is made up of 6 major races. I thought that I knew a little of my history but apparently I need to do more research.I was wrongish lol JOIN ME to trace my ancestors . It is beautiful , shocking, deep... sis is SHOOK & I am sis. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- TWI vs Guyanese Dialect. Bare laugh 🤍 SUBSCRIBE!
The Racial Identity Crisis: A Guyanese Perspective Caribbean and West-Indian Identity is very complex. In this video, we explore the cultural and racial identity of being Guyanese. This is for my Anthropology Class Final lol References: 🤍 🤍 🤍
Here is Renata Burnette to herald the contributions of local black trailblazers during the month of February.
The early 2000s, often referred to as troubled times, remain a dark chapter in Guyana's history due to a series of 'execution-style' killings that occurred during that period. Former President David Granger recently shared his perspective on why he believes these killings were widespread, particularly within Afro-Guyanese communities—Renata Burnette has the details in the following report.
During the National Action Network Convention in New York, Shadow Foreign Affairs Minister Amanza Walton-Desir emphasized the need for Guyanese to benefit from the country's emerging oil and gas industry and experience the promised "good life" promoted by the Ali administration. Desir's remarks were forceful, underlining the importance of ensuring that the newfound wealth is shared among all Guyanese. Antonio Dey reports
#Badness #Guyana #Zid Mix and Master by Aj Records Edit & Direct by Andy Henry STREAM JUNIOR BEEE'S MUSIC On Apple Music: 🤍 On Audiomack: 🤍 On SoundCloud: 🤍 On Spotify: 🤍 FOLLOW JUNIOR BEE On Facebook: 🤍 On Instagram: 🤍
Presented by Renata Burnette
In this final video of my Guyana series, I will take you into the night of Georgetown, Guyana. At every turn, I was warned about the dangers of life in GT. Instead of remaining in the hotel I took to the streets to look for the vibe and experience what GT has to offer.
Come August 13, seven young and talented ladies from across Guyana will vie for the Miss Emancipation Queen 2022 title as they showcase elegance, intellect, poise, beauty, and knowledge of their African Culture. Joel Vogt spoke with the contestants and filed this report.
This video recounts the history of Guyana. From its first inhabitants to the Presidency of Irfaan Ali. It looks at how and why the Dutch colonized the area, why it became a British colony, the critical period of Cheddi Jagan's leadership and why it has had tumultuous politics since the 1950s especially during the regime of Forbes Burnham. Source: Merrill, Tim. 1992. Guyana: A Country Study. Washington: GPO for the Library of Congress Spinner, Thomas. 2021. A Political and Social History of Guyana. Routledge.
Though Guyana, Suriname, and Belize are geographically located in South and Central America respectively, they are all considered to be Caribbean countries. Buy why? Guyana in South America borders Venezuela, Suriname, and Brazil, and Suriname similarly borders Brazil, Guyana, and French Guiana, a French territory. It is even a more extreme case for Belize, which shares its border with only Mexico and Guatemala, and is surrounded by only Spanish-speaking countries. So why are these countries often grouped together with the Caribbean? And what makes a region the Caribbean begin to begin with? Let’s now tackle this question. Check out these additional channels by J-irie (1) Caribbean Travel Adventures: 🤍 (2) Caribbean Sports: 🤍 0:00 ∞ Why Guyana, Suriname & Belize Part of the Caribbean 2:22 ∞ History of Guyana, Suriname & Belize 3:30 ∞ Culture of Guyana, Suriname & Belize 5:55 ∞ Politics of Guyana, Suriname & Belize Caribbean Travel, Resorts, and attractions: 🤍 _ Jirie Caribbean Blog: 🤍 _ 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Online Store 🤍 _ ► For copyright queries or general inquiries, please get in touch: JirieCaribbean🤍gmail.com and we will take any necessary action to fix any issues as expeditiously! Sources/References: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 _ Contact us with any questions, comments, or recommendations 🤍 _ DISCLAIMER: All the videos, songs, images, and graphics used in the video belong to their respective owners and I or this channel do not claim any right over them. Copyright Disclaimer under section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for “fair use” for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, education, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statutes that might otherwise be infringing. AFFILIATE LINKS: Links included in this description might be affiliate links. If you purchase a product or service with the links that we provide, Jirie Caribbean may receive a small commission. There is NO ADDITIONAL charge for you! Thank you for supporting Jirie Caribbean so we can continue providing free content about Caribbean Lifestyle and Travel Adventures! We explore the rich Cultural Lifestyles and Travel Adventures of the Caribbean. #caricom #belize #guyana #suriname
President Mohamed Irfaan Ali has encouraged all Guyanese not to minimize the contribution of Afro Guyanese. The president was at the time delivering the keynote address at the Emancipation Diversity Festival in New Amsterdam.
Chef Marcus Samuelsson goes inside the Indo-Guyanese community to explore its roots and cuisine. Marcus eats Trinidadian roti, visits a cross-cultural bush cook, plays cricket and learns how to make a traditional Guyanese chicken curry. [Originally aired 2018] More recipes, episodes and tips: 🤍 Made possible by viewers like you. Support your local PBS station: 🤍 Enjoy full episodes of your favorite PBS shows anytime, anywhere with the free PBS Video App: 🤍 #NoPassRequiredPBS #Queens #NYC #Guyanese No Passport Required with Marcus Samuelsson Hosted by renowned chef Marcus Samuelsson, No Passport Required is a PBS/Eater series that takes viewers on an inspiring journey across the U.S. to explore and celebrate the wide-ranging diversity of immigrant traditions and cuisine woven into American food and culture. Each week Marcus — an immigrant himself — visits a new city to discover the dynamic and creative ways a particular community has made its mark. A vibrant portrait of America today, No Passport Required features musicians, poets, chefs, business owners, artists, community leaders and home cooks who have enhanced the nation’s culture and cuisine.
These videos are created for the benefit of those persons who are interested in the origins and history of African.
After abolishing slavery, Britain looked to India to replace the labor on its plantations. The British Empire has since gone to great lengths for history to forget how it created the world’s largest diaspora. Subscribe for more videos: 🤍 Follow us on Instagram: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍
Subscribe to our channel 🤍 In the world of cocaine trafficking, the small Latin American country of Guyana plays a central role. It is situated on the Atlantic coast, making it the ideal place to send drugs from Colombia to both the US and across the ocean to Europe. Al Jazeera's Monica Villamizar reports from the the capital city of Georgetown that the authorities are no match for the druglords. At Al Jazeera English, we focus on people and events that affect people's lives. We bring topics to light that often go under-reported, listening to all sides of the story and giving a 'voice to the voiceless.' Reaching more than 270 million households in over 140 countries across the globe, our viewers trust Al Jazeera English to keep them informed, inspired, and entertained. Our impartial, fact-based reporting wins worldwide praise and respect. It is our unique brand of journalism that the world has come to rely on. We are reshaping global media and constantly working to strengthen our reputation as one of the world's most respected news and current affairs channels. Social Media links: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Website: 🤍 google+: 🤍
Skip the waitlist and invest in blue-chip art for the very first time by signing up for Masterworks: 🤍 Purchase shares in great masterpieces from artists like Pablo Picasso, Banksy, Andy Warhol, and more. See important Masterworks disclosures: 🤍 Uncover the surprising story of Guyana's incredible economic transformation. Once considered one of South America's poorest countries, Guyana is now on track to become its richest. But how is this possible? Despite a history of socialism, colonial exploitation, and a harsh climate and geography, Guyana has become the fastest growing economy in the world. The answer is not straightforward and raises questions about the country's long-term sustainability. Join us as we delve into the complex factors driving Guyana's economic success and explore whether the country and its leaders can beat the odds and become a rare example of a thriving economy in South America. Why Venezuela's Economy is so Terrible: 🤍 How Norway Got So Insanely Rich: 🤍 – Contents of this video 00:00 - Guyana’s Economy 00:56 - The Fastest Growing Economy in the World 03:22 - The Sugar Economy 05:42 - Flawed Independence 07:31 - Socialist Cooperative Republic 11:44 - Let there be Oil 13:44 - The Oil Curse 15:33 - How Guyana Plans to Get Insanely Rich in Just 5 years 18:21 - Will Guyana Succeed? ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ CASUAL SCHOLAR IS MADE POSSIBLE BY OUR PATREON COMMUNITY! Support the channel by becoming a Patron today! 👉 🤍 The video you’re watching right now would not exist without the monthly support provided by our generous Patrons: Talon Hickey, Hayden Haun, Emmanuel Fredenrich, Pulaski, Adrian Willenbücher ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ – Sources used - -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 -🤍 #Guyana #GuyanaEconomy #GuyanaHistory #Economics #CasualScholar #History
The history of Guyana begins about 35,000 years ago with the arrival of humans coming from Eurasia. These migrants became the Carib and Arawak tribes, who met Alonso de Ojeda's first expedition from Spain in 1499 at the Essequibo River. In the ensuing colonial era, Guyana's government was defined by the successive policies of Spanish, French, Dutch, and British settlers. During the colonial period, Guyana's economy was focused on plantation agriculture, which initially depended on slave labor. Guyana saw major slave rebellions in 1763 and again in 1823. Great Britain passed the Slavery Abolition Act in British Parliament that abolished slavery in most British colonies, freeing more than 800,000 enslaved Africans in the Caribbean and South Africa as well as a small number in Canada. It received Royal Assent on August 28, 1833, and took effect on August 1, 1834. Thus, in the immediate period following this historical law, slavery was ended in British Guiana. To address the labor shortage, plantations began to contract indentured workers mainly from India. Eventually, these Indians joined forces with the Afro-Guyanese descendants of slaves to demand equal rights in government and society, demands underscored by the 1905 Ruimveldt Riots. Eventually, after the second world war, the British Empire pursued policy decolonization of its overseas territories and independence was granted to British Guiana on May 26, 1966. Following independence, Forbes Burnham rose to power, quickly becoming an authoritarian leader pledging to bring socialism to Guyana. His power began to weaken with the international attention brought to Guyana in the wake of the Jonestown massacres in 1978. After his unexpected death in 1985, power was peacefully transferred to Desmond Hoyte, who implemented some democratic reforms before being voted out in 1992. Pre-colonial Guyana and first contacts The first people to reach Guyana made their way from Asia, perhaps as far back as 35,000 years ago. These first inhabitants were nomads who slowly migrated south into Central and South America. At the time of Christopher Columbus's voyages, Guyana's inhabitants were divided into two groups, the Arawak along the coast and the Carib in the interior. One of the legacies of the indigenous peoples was the word Guiana, often used to describe the region encompassing modern Guyana as well as Suriname and French Guiana. The word, which means "land of waters", is appropriate considering the area's multitude of rivers and streams.
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