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Planters were encouraging Portuguese speakers from Madeira and Chinese from the Cantonese ports of Whampoa and Namoa to come as indentured laborers.
Tobago developed separately, with the Spanish, French, Dutch, English, and Courlanders all laying claim to the island at different times.
Revellers from K2K Alliance pose during their presentation titled Vie The Rise of the Sanctuary, on the final day of the parade of bands of the annual Carnival festival at Queen's Park Savannah in Trinidad and Tobago, March 4, 2014.
Depending upon which island in this twin–island state is being discussed, the culture name is "Trinidadian" or "Tobagonian." Trinidadians, but not Tobagonians, often refer to citizens of the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago as "Trinidadians" or "Trinis," or occasionally in an effort to be inclusive, as "Trinbagonians." Trinidad was named by Christopher Columbus on his third voyage to the New World.
On the morning of 31 July 1498, he saw what appeared to him as a trinity of hills along the southeastern coast.
The island was called Iere, meaning "the land of the hummingbird," by its native Amerindian inhabitants.
Trinidad is 1,864 square miles in area (4,828 square kilometers), and Tobago is 116 square miles (300 square kilometers).
At its closest point, Trinidad is some seven miles from the coast of Venezuela on the South American mainland. It has three mountain ranges, roughly parallel to each other, running east to west in the north, central, and south parts of the island. The central part of the island is more flat and is where sugar cane is grown.
The vast majority were Hindus, but there was a significant Muslim minority.The term Creole, from the Spanish , meaning "of local origin," refers to Blacks, Whites, and mixed individuals who are presumed to share significant elements of a common culture as well as biogenetic properties because most claim these designations do not represent "pure races." The term Creole thus tends to relegate non-Creoles like East Indians to a somewhat foreign status. The term "French Creole" refers to white families of long standing whether their surname is French-derived or not.