By Kwame Nkrumah
Contemporary African heritage has uncovered the shut hyperlinks among the pursuits of imperialism and neo-colonialism and the African bourgeoisie. This booklet unearths the character and volume of the category fight in Africa, and units it within the extensive context of the African Revolution and the realm socialist revolution. 86pp; 1 map
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Extra info for Class Struggle in Africa
Angelou’s memoirs inspire hope in the face of adversity and reveal the resiliency of the human spirit as she “leads her readers to recognize that the human spirit need not cave in to ignorance, hatred, and oppression” (Leone 14). Angelou has been quoted as saying that she enjoys the “stretching” required in going from book to book (32). Angelou’s linear journey, in search of home and selfdefinition, comes full circle when she realizes that no matter how much she loves Africa, the roots of her ancestry, it is not her true home, and she returns “home’’ to America.
Readings on Maya Angelou 115–19. 6 (1984): 21. 33. ” Writer’s Digest (January 1975): 18–20. 167–72. 133–48. Philadelphia: Chelsea House, 1999. 291–303. 17 (1981): 1919. 1–7. in Bloom, Maya Angelou 125–42. 1 (Spring 1991): 95–108. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1974. Best Sellers (January 1982): 376–77. ” Publications of the Mississippi Philological Association (1996): 6–12. 36. ’ ” New Directions (Howard University Publication) (October 1986): 22–27. 2 (Winter 1986): 36–39.
3 (1991): 172–75. New York: Greenwood Press, 1988. 75–85. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 1990. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1980. 4 (November 1970): 681–82. in Andrews, African American Autobiography 162–70. in Bloom, Maya Angelou 113–24. San Diego: Greenhaven Press, 1997. ” Book World—The Washington Post (October 4, 1991): 1–2. ” In Autobiographical Voices: Race, Gender, SelfPortraiture. in Bloom, Maya Angelou 143–72. Springfield, NJ: Enslow, 1996. 1–19. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1998.