About a White Boy THE SAGA OF AN ATYPICAL WESTERN HERO Instrument bag in one hand, medicine case in the other ... Stories of the Wild West played a colorful role in the history of American popular culture. Newspaper dispatches from the ...
Author: Garrett Price
Publisher: Sunday Press
Category: Comics & Graphic Novels
From the famed New Yorker illustrator comes one of the lost treasures of American comic strips. White Boy celebrates the life and culture of the American Indian of the Old West in a way that was unique in early twentieth century popular culture. In 1933, Price, a Wyoming native, drew on his boyhood days to offer an adventurous, humorous, coming-of-age story seen from the point of view of a small Native American tribe and their adopted teenage boy. Sunday Press presents the complete White Boy/Skull Valley saga, over 150 Sundays, reprinted for the first time in 80 years. White Boy remains one of the more remarkable achievements in comics, with pioneering storytelling and artistic creativity that stand the test of time.
There was this white guy with a stage name of Lekgowa, which is a SeTswana word that translates into “a white person” in English. He was probably “the first ... Papers even ran stories with headlines like, “White boy sings kwaito.
Author: Mokokoma Mokhonoana
Publisher: Sekoala Publishing Company (Pty) Ltd
Do not allow your love for or hatred of America be the only reason you read or do not read this book, because it has absolutely nothing to do with or say about the U.S.! As one reader of the book has remarked, “As he explores various subjects, Mokhonoana questions and challenges the status quo of society and promotes deeper and more critical thinking as well as a simpler way of life without being inundated with the plethora of useless and mundane information that we are bombarded with in our modern-day world. Hidden in his random rants are tokens and gems of enlightening information, moral lessons, and principles to live by.”
The Court found such a harmless error on June 2 in a case involving references by two Negro codefendants to "the white guy" in their confessions to a felony murder. The petitioner was the only Caucasian among the four codefendants.
The ABA Journal serves the legal profession. Qualified recipients are lawyers and judges, law students, law librarians and associate members of the American Bar Association.
A stoic, amiable receptacle into which fake-empathetic whiteboys dumped their views, a priest who heard confessions and smoked joints with the sinners to absolve them. Andre arced his brows into sardonic rainbows, and Macon's blue eyes ...
Author: Adam Mansbach
From the acclaimed author of Shackling Water comes the first great race novel of the twenty-first century, an incendiary and ruthlessly funny satire about violence, pop culture, and American identity. Macon Detornay is a suburban white boy possessed and politicized by black culture, and filled with rage toward white America. After moving to New York City for college, Macon begins robbing white passengers in his taxicab, setting off a manhunt for the black man presumed to be committing the crimes. When his true identity is revealed, Macon finds himself to be a celebrity and makes use of the spotlight to hold forth on the evils and invisibility of whiteness. Soon he launches the Race Traitor Project, a stress-addled collective that attracts guilty liberals, wannabe gangstas, and bandwagon riders from all over the country to participate in a Day of Apology—a day set aside for white people to make amends for four hundred years of oppression. The Day of Apology pushes New York City over the edge into an epic riot, forcing Macon to confront the depth of his own commitment to the struggle. Peopled with all manner of race pimps and players, Angry Black White Boy is a stunning breakout book from a critically acclaimed young writer and should be required reading for anyone who wants to get under the skin of the complexities of identity in America.
16 White - Boy Authenticity TIM BRENNAN I From his parish in Yoro in the coffee regions of Honduras , my uncle used to write me letters . Unfolded in the cramped upstairs library of my parents ' home , they were usually short , colored ...
Author: Harold Aram Veeser
Publisher: Psychology Press
Category: Literary Criticism
Twenty-nine collected essays represent a critical history of Shakespeare's play as text and as theater, beginning with Samuel Johnson in 1765, and ending with a review of the Royal Shakespeare Company production in 1991. The criticism centers on three aspects of the play: the love/friendship debate.
Author: United States. Supreme CourtPublish On: 1969
Rhone's confession , however , placed Harrington inside the store with a gun at the time of the attempted robbery and murder . Cooper's confession did not refer to Harrington by name . He referred to the fourth man as “ the white boy ...
Years later William will say that I am the only white boy never to make a disparaging remark about his skin color. How can I? How can I belittle a boy who bravely carries his black badge before the world while I, another boy, ...
Author: Gerry Christmas
Publisher: Lulu Press, Inc
Category: Biography & Autobiography
In Reports of My Death: Beyond-the-Grave Confessions of North American Writers, author Gerry Christmas taps into a literary limbo where he relives the lives of writers in an endless cycle of introspection. Sixty-five “autobiographies” tell you ... • How Mark Twain Americanized the English language and put a human face on the slave trade. • How Edgar Allan Poe came up with the basic theory of relativity fifty years before Albert Einstein. • How Walt Whitman used his poetic genius to make people more loving and less homophobic. • How Emily Dickinson did not live a life devoid of adventure and romance. • How Henry David Thoreau inspired Mahatma Gandhi and Martin Luther King. • How Herman Melville anticipated the thoughts and ideas of Sigmund Freud. • How Kate Chopin portrayed adultery with a sympathetic eye and was ostracized for doing so.
I flung myself into this new fresh field of learning with all the delight and anticipation and hungry high spirits of a white boy setting off for the College of William & Mary and an education in the mysteries of law.
Author: William Styron
Publisher: Open Road Media
The “magnificent” Pulitzer Prize–winning and #1 New York Times–bestselling novel about the preacher who led America’s bloodiest slave revolt (The New York Times). The Confessions of Nat Turner is William Styron’s complex and richly drawn imagining of Nat Turner, the leader of the 1831 slave rebellion in Virginia that led to the deaths of almost sixty men, women, and children. Published at the height of the civil rights movement, the novel draws upon the historical Nat Turner’s confession to his attorney, made as he awaited execution in a Virginia jail. This powerful narrative, steeped in the brutal and tragic history of American slavery, reveals a Turner who is neither a hero nor a demon, but rather a man driven to exact vengeance for the centuries of injustice inflicted upon his people. Nat Turner is a galvanizing portrayal of the crushing institution of slavery, and Styron’s deeply layered characterization is a stunning rendering of one man’s violent struggle against oppression. This ebook features a new illustrated biography of William Styron, including original letters, rare photos, and never-before-seen documents from the Styron family and the Duke University Archives.
I carefully followed the controversies surrounding Daniel Moynihan's report The Negro Family: The Case for National Action, and William Styron's novel The Confessions of Nat Turner, each of which had inspired angry attacks on their ...
Author: Mark Naison
Publisher: Temple University Press
Category: Biography & Autobiography
How does a Jewish boy who spent the bulk of his childhood on the basketball courts of Brooklyn wind up teaching in one of the city's pioneering black studies departments? Naison's odyssey begins as Brooklyn public schools respond to a new wave of Black migrants and Caribbean immigrants, and established residents flee to virtually all-white parts of the city or suburbs. Already alienated by his parents' stance on race issues and their ambitions for him, he has started on a separate ideological path by the time he enters Columbia College. Once he embarks on a long-term interracial relationship, becomes a member of SDS, focuses his historical work on black activists, and organizes community groups in the Bronx, his immersion in the radical politics of the 1960s has emerged as the center of his life. Determined to keep his ties to the Black community, even when the New Left splits along racial lines, Naison joined the fledgling African American studies program at Fordham, remarkable then as now for its commitment to interracial education.This memoir offers more than a participant's account of the New Left's racial dynamics; it eloquently speaks to the ways in which political commitments emerge from and are infused with the personal choices we all make.
Author: William N. Eskridge Jr.Publish On: 2008-05-01
They arrested seven African-American youths (aged thirteen to seventeen) and extracted confessions that they had raped and murdered the white boy. These confessions were probably bogus, but the boys were saved from a legal lynching only ...
Author: William N. Eskridge Jr.
From the Pentagon to the wedding chapel, there are few issues more controversial today than gay rights. As William Eskridge persuasively demonstrates in Dishonorable Passions, there is nothing new about this political and legal obsession. The American colonies and the early states prohibited sodomy as the crime against nature, but rarely punished such conduct if it took place behind closed doors. By the twentieth century, America’s emerging regulatory state targeted degenerates and (later) homosexuals. The witch hunts of the McCarthy era caught very few Communists but ruined the lives of thousands of homosexuals. The nation’s sexual revolution of the 1960s fueled a social movement of people seeking repeal of sodomy laws, but it was not until the Supreme Court’s decision in Lawrence v. Texas (2003) that private sex between consenting adults was decriminalized. With dramatic stories of both the hunted (Walt Whitman and Margaret Mead) and the hunters (Earl Warren and J. Edgar Hoover), Dishonorable Passions reveals how American sodomy laws affected the lives of both homosexual and heterosexual Americans. Certain to provoke heated debate, Dishonorable Passions is a must-read for anyone interested in the history of sexuality and its regulation in the United States