Long journey with no prospect of arriving in paradise, where everyone will stand before the Almighty.
People who lived in the African village that replaced the Belgian Cago during the 1958 Brussels World’s Fair.
A photograph shows a young African person who is clearly apparent in a human zoo.
The biggest problem with a zoo was that it wasn’t being marketed as a “human zoo,” a name that conjured up racism and the inhumanity of the situation. In Congo, people were compelled to distribute their will.
The wonder of global imperialism, which endured for a lot longer than it was anticipated, as well as the transoceanic slave trade, which flourished from the sixteenth to the nineteenth centuries, serve as crucial illustrations of the historical context of Western Europeans’ oppression of dark-skinned people groups.
Since they were perceived as the downtrodden, thinner, hazier people, they were readily coerced into doing whatever the oppressors demanded of them. Everyone with a brown complexion is older than Africa, and some nigros are descended from the continent. During that period, people were taken to do various exercises.
The Congolese individuals who appeared to be locals in the Congo Pavilion, such as Zana Etambala, the Royal Museum’s antiquarian, with whom NPR spoke, had come to Brussels with the premise that they were interested in social trade. I had no idea what to expect going into the interaction. Even some of the weaker and more malnourished individuals had plans to sell their own children to others. In particular, there was no social exchange other than the offer to make dark people into slaves in exchange for cheap goods……….See More