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The Caribbean can be viewed from multiple perspectives.
The history of the Caribbean has been traced back to the arrival of large naval vessels from a foreign region in the late 1600s. These large vessels, of unknown origin, brought man to the Caribbean region, who then proceeded to make homes and colonize the region.
At some point prior to the Chaos, the Caribbean was noted for its production of goods such as cotton and sugar, and also engaged in a three-way shipping route. Besides the Caribbean, the other two locations of the "Triangular Trade" have yet to be identified, but many believe that they are near the Papal States and some South American location.
ChaosThe single worst disaster of the Chaos in the Caribbean was the Great Hurricane. Peaking in Southeast Tampania and the Bahamas, the Great Hurricane then turned north and created significant damage to the area around Mobile.
The Great Hurricane's impact on the Caribbean is immeasurable. Major setbacks to the emergence Tampania and Mobile, as well as the depopulation of the Bahamas.The Great Hurricane was also significant in creating ecological ripples. The stirred up water of the Tampanian wetlands (the Ever Glades) then triggered a massive epidemic, according to many modern day historio-scientists.
The epidemic, since having been attributed to malaria, was especially potent on the islands of Cuba, Hispaniola, and Jamaica, although New Orleans also had some malarial infections.
Each nation in the Caribbean has its own language, but many of these languages have large amounts of cross-over. This has led many historians and linguists to question to what extent these cultures were intertwined prior to the Chaos. These three languages are (with known dialects):
- English (also known as ánglaise)
In addition to the three primary languages that comprise the culture of the Caribbean, there are three primary ethnicities that have further confused historians and archaeologists. They are:
Caribbean Trade Association