Philippine War Cartoons

Report
Types of colonies/Imperialism
• True colonies (Nugent, Type II)
• Settlement colonies (Nugent, mix of I & II
– White dominions (e.g., Canada)
– Contested colonies (e.g., South Africa
• “Free trade” imperialism (Nugent, Type II)
– “extra-territorial” domination
American Expansion 1840s-1900s
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Expansion across the West
Mexican-American War, Oregon Territory (1840s)
Indian wars (1840s-1880s)
Alaska (1867)
Hawaii (1875-1898)
Spanish American War (1898-99)
– Guam, Puerto Rico, Cuba, the Philippines
• Philippine-American War (or,Filipino War of
Independence), 1899-1902, with sporadic conflict
continuing for a few years
• Panama Canal Zone, 1903
Material on US-Philippines
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Official Documents:
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Images
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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine%E2%80%93American_War#War_against_the_United_States
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Analyzing Cartoons
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http://historymatters.gmu.edu/mse/sia/cartoon.htm
http://www.loc.gov/teachers/classroommaterials/presentationsandactivities/activities/political-cartoon/
http://www.msc.edu.ph/centennial/philam-documents.html
Pro and Anti Imperialist Commentary
http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/1899antiimp.asp
http://www.fordham.edu/Halsall/mod/modsbook34.asp#American Imperialism
http://nationalhumanitiescenter.org/pds/gilded/empire/empire.htm
http://herb.ashp.cuny.edu/exhibits/show/history-matters/u-s-imperialism-philippine-war
http://sheg.stanford.edu/?q=node/33
Media
http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/sawhtml/sawsp1.html
EXAMPLE 1: Judge, 1899
EXAMPLE 2: Life, 1899
SET A : Cartoon 1
Judge, 1899
SET A : Cartoon 2
Life, 1900
SET B : Cartoon 1
Judge, 1899
SET B : Cartoon 2
Life, 1900
SET C : Cartoon 1
Puck, 1901
SET C : Cartoon 2
Life, 1898
SET D : Cartoon 1
Puck, 1899
SET D : Cartoon 2
Life, 1899
SET E :Cartoon 1
Judge, 1899
SET E : Cartoon 2
The World, 1898
SET F : Cartoon 1
Judge, 1900
SET F : Cartoon 2
Life, 1899
Rudyard Kipling, The White
Man's Burden, 1899
Take up the White Man's burden-Send forth the best ye breed-Go bind your sons to exile
To serve your captives' need;
To wait in heavy harness,
On fluttered folk and wild-Your new-caught, sullen peoples,
Half-devil and half-child.
Take up the White Man's burden-The savage wars of peace-Fill full the mouth of Famine
And bid the sickness cease;
And when your goal is nearest
The end for others sought,
Watch sloth and heathen Folly
Bring all your hopes to nought.
Take up the White Man's burden-And reap his old reward:
The blame of those ye better,
The hate of those ye guard-The cry of hosts ye humour
(Ah, slowly!) toward the light:-"Why brought he us from bondage,
Our loved Egyptian night?"
Ernest Crosby, “The Real White Man’s Burden” (1902)
With apologies to Rudyard
Kipling
Take up the White Man’s
burden.
Send forth your sturdy kin,
And load them down with
Bibles
And cannon-balls and gin.
Throw in a few diseases
To spread the tropic climes,
For there the healthy niggers
Are quite behind the times.
And don’t forget the factories.
On those benighted shores
They have no cheerful iron
mills,
Nor eke department stores.
They never work twelve
hours a day
And live in strange content,
Altho they never have to pay
A single sou of rent.
Take up the White Man’s
burden,
And teach the Philippines
What interest and taxes are
And what a mortgage means.
Give them electrocution
chairs,
And prisons, too, galore,
And if they seem inclined to
kick,
Then spill their heathen gore.
They need our labor
question, too,
And politics and fraud—
We’ve made a pretty mess at
home,
Let’s make a mess abroad.
And let us ever humbly pray
The Lord of Hosts may deign
To stir our feeble memories
Lest we forget—the Maine.
Take up the White’s Man’s
burden.
To you who thus succeed
In civilizing savage hordes,
They owe a debt, indeed;
Concessions, pensions,
salaries,
And privilege and right—
With outstretched hands you
raised to bless
Grab everything in sight.
Take up the White Man’s
burden
And if you write in verse,
Flatter your nation’s vices
And strive to make them
worse.
Then learn that if with pious
words
You ornament each phrase,
In a world of canting
hypocrites
This kind of business pays
Source: Ernest Crosby, “The Real White Man’s Burden,” Swords and Ploughshares (New
York: Funk and Wagnalls Company, 1902)
http://historymatters.gmu.edu/d/5477/

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