This post is the second in a three post series by National Museum of African Art Library volunteer Judy Schaffer. Above, notice the slaves dropping off the stern onto the beach; their captors probably hoped to chase them into the bush to avoid seizure by the British. A few years later, in 1880, while patrolling the the waters off the coast of Tanzania, the London intercepted another dhow and took its cargo aboard.  The slavers may have picked up their merchandise at Kilwa, a Portuguese port on the coast of Tanzania, intending to deliver it to the huge weekly slave market on Zanzibar.

Finally, the Indian Ocean route began on the east coast and ended at ports on the Persian Gulf, transporting slaves to the Arabian peninsula and the Middle East, with some going to India and even Indonesia or China.
If you missed the first installment, posted right before our shutdown-induced hiatus, check it out here. The British seamen left the London, a fully rigged warship, to attack the dhow and, if lucky, board it and take charge—a dangerous business.  In fact, on December 3, 1881, when the London again came upon a dhow, one with some hundred slaves aboard, its captain, Charles J.

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