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The Blackwoman S Guide To Understanding The Blackman

Author : Shahrazad Ali
ISBN : 0933405030
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 87.89 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
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This "bone-chilling conclusion" to the 1990 best seller: The Blackman's Guide to Understanding the Blackwoman," is a probing follow-up that study's why black men are endangered & fail as husband, father & son. It details his upbringing through adulthood in a foreign culture & describes the negative behaviors he has adopted. It further examines African-American male leadership over the past 200 years & offers new survival solutions. Call (215) 339-0062 for whols. info.
Category: Social Science

Confusion By Any Other Name

Author : Vivian Verdell Gordon
ISBN : 0883781484
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 21.27 MB
Format : PDF, ePub, Docs
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Category: Social Science

Are You Still A Slave

Author : Shahrazad Ali
ISBN : 0933405049
Genre : Social Science
File Size : 59.68 MB
Format : PDF, ePub
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Read : 248

Find out if you experience slavery flashbacks that influence your behavior and control your thinking and learn how to recover from the post traumatic stress of slavery.
Category: Social Science

Black Like Me

Author : John Howard Griffin
ISBN : 9781609401085
Genre : Biography & Autobiography
File Size : 72.16 MB
Format : PDF, Kindle
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This American classic has been corrected from the original manuscripts and indexed, featuring historic photographs and an extensive biographical afterword.
Category: Biography & Autobiography

Losing My Cool

Author : Thomas Chatterton Williams
ISBN : 9781101404348
Genre : Biography & Autobiography
File Size : 54.15 MB
Format : PDF, ePub, Docs
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A pitch-perfect account of how hip-hop culture drew in the author and how his father drew him out again-with love, perseverance, and fifteen thousand books. Into Williams's childhood home-a one-story ranch house-his father crammed more books than the local library could hold. "Pappy" used some of these volumes to run an academic prep service; the rest he used in his unending pursuit of wisdom. His son's pursuits were quite different-"money, hoes, and clothes." The teenage Williams wore Medusa- faced Versace sunglasses and a hefty gold medallion, dumbed down and thugged up his speech, and did whatever else he could to fit into the intoxicating hip-hop culture that surrounded him. Like all his friends, he knew exactly where he was the day Biggie Smalls died, he could recite the lyrics to any Nas or Tupac song, and he kept his woman in line, with force if necessary. But Pappy, who grew up in the segregated South and hid in closets so he could read Aesop and Plato, had a different destiny in mind for his son. For years, Williams managed to juggle two disparate lifestyles- "keeping it real" in his friends' eyes and studying for the SATs under his father's strict tutelage. As college approached and the stakes of the thug lifestyle escalated, the revolving door between Williams's street life and home life threatened to spin out of control. Ultimately, Williams would have to decide between hip-hop and his future. Would he choose "street dreams" or a radically different dream- the one Martin Luther King spoke of or the one Pappy held out to him now? Williams is the first of his generation to measure the seductive power of hip-hop against its restrictive worldview, which ultimately leaves those who live it powerless. Losing My Cool portrays the allure and the danger of hip-hop culture like no book has before. Even more remarkably, Williams evokes the subtle salvation that literature offers and recounts with breathtaking clarity a burgeoning bond between father and son. Watch a Video
Category: Biography & Autobiography

The Color Of Water

Author : James McBride
ISBN : 9781408832493
Genre : Biography & Autobiography
File Size : 71.89 MB
Format : PDF, ePub, Mobi
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As a boy in Brooklyn's Red Hook projects, James McBride knew his mother was different. But when he asked about it, she'd simply say 'I'm light-skinned.' Later he wondered if he was different too, and asked his mother if he was black or white. 'You're a human being,' she snapped. 'Educate yourself or you'll be a nobody!' And when James asked what colour God was, she said 'God is the colour of water.' As an adult, McBride finally persuaded his mother to tell her story - the story of a rabbi's daughter, born in Poland and raised in the South, who fled to Harlem, married a black man, founded a Baptist church, and put twelve children through college.
Category: Biography & Autobiography