try to determine the origin of men whose language they do not speak. The cause is supported by two Boston abolitionists, a former slave named Joadson (. Slavery could, I suppose, be seen largely as a matter of laws and property-at least to those benefitting from. The two men who bought them are spared, and promise to guide the ship back to Africa. These people did exist, but that is where the only reality of the film ends.
The Amistad Conflict
The History of Fingerprinting
The story of Cinque certainly deserves more attention in textbooks, but it is not an ideal story to make into a film; Nat Turner would have been a better choice for writing in the Curriculum Spielberg. You see it is Hollywood thats gives Americans their world view; and we, the more discerning British, are in danger of suffering from the same affliction. They forget to mention that the majority of explorers who planted the Union Jack and claimed foreign lands for the British Crown were Scottish or Irish. And eventually, on appeal, former President John Quincy Adams (. The captive called Cinque emerges as a powerful individual, a once-free farmer who has lost his wife and family. Djimon Hounsou ) is able to free himself from shackles and release his fellow prisoners. People do not pay to see movies because they are educationally beneficial; they pay to see movies because they are entertaining. It makes you feel involved in the trial, and trying to find the truth about ship and the Africans.