Hidden Beauty – The History Of Haiti

Queen Isabelle the Catholic and King Ferdinand of Spain, convinced by Christopher Columbus, decided in 1492 to embark upon what would become the greatest genocide ever perpetrated on human beings in history.

America, inhabited by the descendants of Atlantis, an advanced civilization, was invaded by the Europeans, who later taught us that they discovered it. Was it a discovery? According to Dr. Alix Balain, disciple of the greatest-known anthropologist Dr. Tcheck Antadiopp, Columbus’ three-vessel expedition team first touched the Floridian shores in the beginning of November after three months, heading West from Europe. He ordered them to continue southeast where some days later they approached the Bahamas Islands. Tired of such a long trip crossing over the Atlantic Ocean, they rested there for 11 days, but Columbus told  https://www.hidden-beauty.net/fight-against-fashion-a-call-for-a-sustainable-industry/ “It is not the Island yet.” They then re-embarked to navigate further southeast toward the beautiful island of Haiti.

He landed in the northwest part of Haiti close to a small native village which he named after Mole St Nicolas. He planted the Catholic cross and the flag of Spain.

You may have heard that Columbus was trying to reach India, and that in order to avoid the dangerous Persian and Mesopotamian deserts, he traveled other way around via the West, the reason why we are still wrongly called West Indians. This is false data. He was going to Amemex, ancient name of this continent. Haiti was a well-organized island divided into five Cacicas or kingdoms governed by Cacics or kings.

The most popular was the marvelous Queen Anacaona.

The ethnicities of the Atlantes living in peace on the island of Haiti, also called Quisqueya or Boyo, were Caribbeans and Tainos.

Christopher Columbus was so amazed by the beauty of the Island, and he decided to call it Hispanola, meaning little Spain. The hospitality of the Natives didn’t capture the interest of the Europeans as much as their gold possession. And the natives had to discover hatred, treason, hypocrisy, assassination, greed, thieves, slavery, genocide, prostitution, rape, aberrated sexual behavior, and evangelism… Forced into slavery the Natives couldn’t resist and were rapidly decimated. Then the odious trade of black Africans started in order to replace the Natives of the land, as suggested by an infamous Catholic priest named Las Casas.

The enormous fortune accumulated by Spain attracted the other European countries like magnets, hungry for blood and gold. France engaged in numerous fights with Spain to finally reach years later an agreement (Riswick treaty) to own the third western part of the Island, the actual Haiti. The two remaining thirds are now the Dominican Republic. As a pearl thrown in the Caribbean Sea by the Gods, the island of Haiti was also described by Christopher Columbus as the “Pearl of the Antilles.” The Africans, stronger physically, resisted the inhuman treatment and infused the land with their blood and bitter sweat to cover the responsibility of supporting 2/3 of the French economy. They proudly called Haiti “the Grenier (pantry) de la France”. Sugar from sugar cane (equivalent to petroleum these days) was the main production of Haiti and 80% of the world production came from Saint Domingue the new name of Haiti. Besides sugar, St Domingue produced cotton, rice, corn, plantain, banana, mango, coconut, indigo, an infinite variety of tropical fruits, vegetables and gold. This economy based on human labor was very demanding. More and more African villages were destroyed and the people were considered animals to justify the sin of deporting them from their continent on small boats called “Negrier” over the ocean to America.

Haiti, particularly known for its fertility, was the hardest place to be a slave. The French became expert in dehumanizing the black Africans. The nobles, kings, queens, princes and princesses were brought to “training camps”, similar to concentration camps, based in Port-au-Prince, read here Port of Princes, to learn they were animals, ugly, dumb, evil, dirty, uncivilized… before being sold and attached to a farm. In the 18th century, the ideas of freedom, liberty, Human Rights… became very popular in Europe and in every living room occupied the conversations and discussions. The house slave, different from the farm slave, was well dressed, clean, serving the meals and the tea, driving the coach and in a privileged position to learn about human rights. He wasn’t considered to be a threat because he had been declared an animal by the master, more precisely 2/3rd of a human.

In the 13 colonies that would become the U.S. this human rights movement, added to the arbitrary trade and tax system imposed on the colonies by the mother country, inspired the British colonists to revolt and separate from the crown of Great Britain.

We must understand here that George Washington and his associates had always been slave masters. The final battle that vanquished any hope the British had of re-conquering the newly independent country, the 13 colonies, was an incredible defeat inflicted by the 600 Haitian soldiers enrolled under the French command on the field of Savanna, Georgia.

This freedom was for the American British from Great Britain, but Natives and mainly blacks from Africa remained in abject slavery. A slave and voodoo priest, who was found hiding a book and was punished and sent to be sold in St. Domingue was named Bookman. Once he arrived, he escaped and joined the small group of slaves called Maroons hiding in the mountains. Rapidly he became their leader thanks to his education and ability to read. He reunited thousands one night for a commitment ceremony known as “ceremony of Bwa Ka Iman” where the slaves vowed to commit themselves to freedom. He started a brutal revolution against the French masters that ended in the loss of life for many French, black slaves and for himself. The taste of liberty on their tongues, it became impossible to keep the system running as the French government had lost their control over many different areas of St Domingue. Great Britain occupied the northwest and Spain advanced on part of the East.

Toussaint Breda, coach driver of Bayon Liberta, and natural medicine specialist who replaced Bookman after a short period of resistance headed by Biassou, learned to read at the age of 42. He was denied the command of the island by the French, so he supported the Spanish and conquered the majority of the land for them. Betrayed by them, he negotiated his return with the French and became at age 52 General Governor of the Colony for life by Napoleon Bonaparte, Emperor of France. He was called Toussaint Louverture because of his ability to create openings through enemy lines (Ouverture means opening in French).

Peace returned and production restarted. Understanding that the management of the colony was asking for more adapted regulations, he ordered all slaves to be freed and wrote the Constitution of 1802 for St Domingue, sent it to France for approval, and signed it: “From the first of the Blacks to the first of the whites,” with a P.S. note saying that it was already in application. Immediately after receiving this document, Napoleon sent 22,000 troops headed by his young brother-in-law General Leclerc, who was the husband of his sister Pauline.

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