Editors select a small number of articles just lately published in the journal that they believe might be notably attention-grabbing to authors, or necessary in this field. The aim is to provide a snapshot of a few of the most fun work revealed within the numerous research areas of the journal. Sugar staff on plantations in Cuba and elsewhere in the Caribbean lived in company cities known as bateyes. In Brazil, a sugarcane plantation was termed an engenho (“engine”), and the 17th-century English utilization for organized colonial production was “factory.” Such colonial social and financial structures are discussed at Plantation economy. When Newfoundland was colonized by England in 1610, the original colonists were called “Planters” and their fishing rooms were generally recognized as “fishing plantations”.