I. Introduction: Reality and Metaphor
Elizabeth McGrath: Caryatids, Page Boys, and African Fetters: Themes of Slavery in European art
Charles Robertson: Allegory and Ambiguity in Michelangelo’s ‘Slaves’
Jean-Luc Liez: L'esclavage comme métaphore religieuse dans l'iconographie de l'ordre des Trinitaires
II. Galley Slaves and Moorish Captives
Jean Michel Massing: The Iconography of Mediterranean Slavery in the Seventeenth Century
Rick Scorza: Messina 1535 to Lepanto 1571. Vasari, Borghini and the Imagery of Moors, Barbarians and Turks
Anthea Brook: From Borgo Pinti to Doccia: The Afterlife of Pietro Tacca’s Moors for Livorno
III. Europe, the Americas and the Slave Trade
Carmen Fracchia: The Urban Slave in Spain and New Spain
Ernst van den Boogaart: Black Slavery and the 'Mulatto Escape Hatch' in the Brazilian Ensembles of Frans Post and Albert Eckhout
Elmer Kolfin: Becoming Human. The Iconography of Black Slavery in French, British and Dutch Book Illustrations c. 1600-c. 1800
IV. Abolitionism and its Critics
Meredith Gamer: George Morland’s 'Slave Trade' and 'African Hospitality': Slavery, Sentiment and the Limits of the Abolitionist Image'
David Bindman: 'They are a Happy People’: Some Newly Identified Pro-slavery Caricatures from the Age of Abolition
Temi Odumosu: Abolitionists, African Diplomats and ‘the Black Joke’ in George Cruikshank’s 'New Union Club'