Wells married with the founder of the first black newspaper in the Chicago, and they had children. As she had her family to take care of, she had a divided duty and could not only focus on her writing. She found and build new organization of colored people (NAACP) based on lynching strategy. In her sixties, she came back to the South. In the South prison, she talked with some black people about what happened over there.
The story connects with many people who had also had a very hard life and the view it and its authors as an inspiration to their own lives. The book placed Alice Walker in an elite group of contemporary authors who took a life of tragedy and hardship and found a way to find peace and forgiveness. Walker won many awards with her brilliant work including the Pulitzer prize. The Color Purple is undoubtedly the best piece of work of her life and some would argue of that it was the best writing of the contemporary period. Alice Walker continues to write daily in her journal and who knows what she may come up with before she finished her wonderful writing career.
Eudora Welty wrote the short story based on the southern way of life that she had observed. The modernist theme focused on overcoming and problem no matter what it took. Welty’s writing was a focus on the African American lifestyle in the South in the early nineteen hundreds. It was a tough road for the African Americans but they did what they had to. For example Phoenix encounters many things that Eudora Welty describes the readers to racism in the south.
Lee has also been highly praised for skill as a writer. The world holds Lee's skill in high regard, today her novel is a classic. R.A Dave once said that "Lee has made an epic canvas against which is enacted a movingly human drama of the jousting worlds--of children and adults, innocence and experience, of kindness and cruelty. Love and hatred, humor and pathos, and above all appearance and reality." Conclusion- Harper Lee has done much with her life and gotten farther than she could have ever dreamed when she was just a 7 year old girl, wistfully thinking of being a writer.
With regard to her novels, she has indicated that her plan was to take love and the effects of its scarcity in the world as her major themes, concentrating on the interior lives of her characters, especially those of an enclosed community. Born Chloe Anthony Wofford, on February 18, 1931, in Lorain, Ohio. The daughter of George Wofford, a shipyard welder, and his wife Ramah, Morrison was schooled by her parents in the richness of her African-American heritage and the joys of great literature. When she entered first grade, she was the only black student in her class and also the only child who had already learned to read. Since many people couldn't pronounce her first name correctly, she changed it to Toni, a shortened writing".
Eudora earned her Bachelors degree. She also attended Mississippi University for Women. Eudora was a short story writer, novelist, and photographer. Her major themes of her books extend beyond the south-loneliness, the pain of growing up, and the for people to understand themselves. Eudora Welty grew up during the Great Depression.
Leaving for two years to attend the Mississippi State College for Women. After she spent several years at the University of Wisconsin and a year in New York City. While in New York City, Welty studied advertising at the Columbia University business school. The death of her father brought Welty back home for a while. She first started writing, when she came back home after the death of her father.
Her work included ballads, sonnets and free verse, drawing on musical rhythms and the content of inner-city Chicago, but she had yet to allow the unrest in the world around her influence her writing. Later on though, Brook’s environment and times influenced her writing greatly as well as how she reacted to it. Brooks attended three high-schools during her schooling experience, and the racial discrimination and treatment also added to her experiences as she accounted her years in junior college and her involvement with the NAACP, soon after that she developed her craft in poetry workshops taught by Inez Cunningham Stark, an affluent white woman with a solid literary background. The group teamwork of Stark's workshop, all of whose participants were African American, energized Brooks. Her writing began to be taken seriously as in 1945, her first book of poetry A Street in Bronxville won instant literary claim.
As King wrote, “her father's business, along with those of many other small businessmen, was adversely affected by the South Improvement Company scheme between the railroads and larger oil interests.” Tarbell stayed in Titusville and finished high school there (Lowrie). She then studied at Allegheny College in 1876, where she graduated in 1880, the only woman in her class (Lowrie). Tarbell began her career as a teacher in Poland, Ohio and after two years, “she realized teaching was too much for her and that she enjoyed writing more” (Lowrie). Tarbell returned to Pennsylvania, where she met Theodore L. Flood, editor of The Chautauquan (Lowrie). She quickly accepted Flood's offer to write for the paper; she said, “I was glad to be useful, for I had grown up with what was called the Chautauqua movement” (Lowrie).
His mother was a school teacher was but was always traveling to find employment with better wages. Young James Langston Hughes was never in one place for long, after his parents’ divorce he went to live with his grandmother in Lawrence, Kansas until he was thirteen years old. Much of the author’s work can be attributed to his grandmother as she was very influential to him. She would tell him stories of how black people faugh to be liberated and treated equally. His grandmother taught him how to use his sadness to his advantage (Langston Hughes, 1997-2010).