Sint Eustatius Netherlands Antilles Art

Statia, now a sleepy outpost, was once home to one of the most fiercely contested islands in the Caribbean, the island of St. Eustatius. The British took revenge, but in 1781 the Dutch rebuilt it and they separated from the Netherlands Antilles. In the 18th century it was the centre of wealth and trade and was the "most important" Dutch island in the Caribbean. It has its own studio and gallery with a collection of works by artists from all over the world, as well as a museum, museum and gallery.

Aruba, Curacao and Sint Maarten have received new constitutional structures and enjoy a high degree of internal autonomy. On 15 December 1954, the islands were granted autonomy by the Kingdom of the Netherlands, and on that day the Antilles commemorated the unity of the Kingdom of the Netherlands. The islands of St Eustatius, St Lucia, St Vincent and the Grenadines, Barbados, Antigua and Barbuda, and St Kitts and Nevis voted against and are not part of direct links with the Netherlands, thus forming the "Caribbean part" of the Netherlands. They are not Aruba or Curacao or Sintra, But the island of Statia and its neighbouring islands.

The Council of Ministers is composed of two Plenipotentiaries representing the Netherlands Antilles and Aruba. The Board for Cultural Cooperation of the Netherlands Antilles is a non-governmental advisory body advising the Minister of Culture. Geographically, the "Netherlands" and "the countries" are divided into two kingdoms, each consisting of three islands: St. Eustatius, St. Vincent and the Grenadines, Barbados, Antigua and Barbuda, and St. Kitts and Nevis. There is no "kingdom" that consists of only one island: Statia Island and its neighbouring islands.

Higher education is offered by the University of the Netherlands Antilles, which has a legal and technology department, and a number of other universities.

The Netherlands Antilles consist of the islands of St. Eustatius, Curacao, St. Vincent and the Grenadines, Sint Maarten and St. Lucia as well as the island of Bonaire and its sister islands St. Eastatios and St. Vincent. We conducted a series of interviews with artists and scientists from the Netherlands, Belgium, Canada, Colombia, France, Italy, Spain, Portugal, Germany, Australia, New Zealand, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, China, India, Brazil, Argentina, Mexico, Chile, Peru, Uruguay, Paraguay, Bolivia, Ecuador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Guatemala, Panama, Puerto Rico, Venezuela, Costa Rica, Haiti, El Salvador, Dominican Republic, Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago and Panama. I interviewed two institutions whose jurisdiction includes Saint-Eustace: the Universite de Saint Martin de Port-au-Prince and the Universidad Nacional de Antigua and Principe, both of which are also part of the Côte d'Azur, along with the US Virgin Islands.

This part of the Netherlands is located on the island of St. Eustatius, in the Caribbean between the islands of Saint Martin and Port-au-Prince. This part of the Netherlands Antilles is located in a region with a population of about 1.5 million people and an average annual income of 2.2 billion dollars.

The name of the island of Sint Eustatius derives from the name of Saint Eustachius (also spelled "Eustachius" or "Eustathius," after a legendary Christian martyr known in Spanish as San Eusaquio). The island in the Caribbean is home to the famous Saint Martin, the birthplace of Saint Martin and patron saint of all islands. The Sint is also known as Statia, after the goddess of commerce and patron of artists and works of art.

Saba formally became part of the Netherlands Antilles in 2010, but became a special municipality in the Netherlands.

While other islands have decided to leave the island and land in the Netherlands Antilles, the Island Council has decided to become a special municipality of the Dutch Saba and Bonaire. It will become part of the Special Parishes of St. Vincent and the Grenadines, Antigua and Barbuda, and St. Kitts and Nevis.

Curaçao and St. Maarten became self-governing territories after the dissolution of Aruba, the sixth Dutch-speaking island in the Caribbean, which split from the Netherlands Antilles in 1986. Bonaire, St. Eustatius and Saba became units within the federal system of the Netherlands Antilles, rather than units outside that system. After this dissolution, Curacoa andSt. Maarten (see footnote below) became a separate territory of Aruban, which separated from the Dutch Caribbean Islands and the United States of America (USA) in 1985, while Aruna, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Antigua and Barbuda, Dominica, Grenadines, Puerto Rico, Trinidad and Tobago, Haiti, Barbados, Jamaica, Guyana, Dominican Republic, Suriname, Panama, Honduras and Panama became separate territories from the Dutch Caribbean Islands.

The international name of the Netherlands Antilles, which was registered with WIPO on October 10, 2010, will be automatically transferred to Curacao, St. Maarten and the BES Islands. The Netherlands itself, which now includes all the Bes islands, will cover all national applications and European patents referred to as "the Netherlands." The existing Dutch Antilles registrations retain their trademarks, but are automatically registered in "St. Maarten's registrations and all international designations of "Dutch" and "Antilles" in national applications and European patents, as well as national registrations of national trademarks and trademarks in the United States of America (USA), Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Japan, South Korea, China, Taiwan and other countries, will remain intact. The former registration of the "former Netherlands of the Antilles" as a trademark and the registration under the International Trademark Office (IPO) are automatically converted into the "CurACao" or "st.maarten" registration.

More About Sint Eustatius

More About Sint Eustatius