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At the beginning of the nineteenth century, the growth of the plantation economy was such that, by 1830, one third of the island's land was under slave cultivation.[51] Calling slaves freemen was based on the idea that by taking the risk of owning their own plot of land they were to attain social status like their white masters. By this time, the British class system was in flux and certain changes took place. The term palatine came into use to describe British citizens who lived in the West Indies (but not in the UK) and were considered distinct from the British population of Britain proper. The term freeholder was used to distinguish those British citizens who owned their own land in Jamaica (in contrast to the large number who worked as labourers on either cotton plantations or estates). The system of slavery was changing, with more slaves being freed in Cuba and elsewhere, and also in Jamaica. After emancipation, many freed slaves chose to be landowners, although they generally could only do so on the very small scale available to them.


Following abolition, the new planters purchased cheap land and let former slaves live in the existing settlements. The new planters were primarily wealthy Englishmen who were initially allowed to buy land freehold, but at a monetary price. This new landownership caused workers to become more equal to their owners, the landowners, rather than simply equal to one another; this led to a higher standard of living among the freed slaves who were now landowners. This is consistent with the many reports that the freed slaves preferred to live under the British Family Law (Marriages and Divorces) Act, rather than under the Jamaican Family Law (Marriage) Act. The Family Law Ordinance had recently been written to allow a husband to repudiate his wife for sleeping with another man, as long as they had been married more than one year; the Family Law Ordinance extended this to all of the colonies, effectively allowing couples no legal recourse in case of "immoral" relationships (Goldsworthy 1990, 41). Unlike in the British Marriage Act, women were expressly prohibited from seeking a judicial separation from their husbands; the Family Law Ordinance referred to the husband as "the aggrieved" (Goldsworthy 1990, 42). d2c66b5586






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