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    Arthur Ashe Legacy

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    Arthur Ashe “’He trusted me…. With my father, my reputation was solid,’” said Arthur Ashe, when he was falsely accused of destroying a cabin during a tennis competition in 1960 (Lazo 38-40). As an African American at the time, Ashe constantly faces discrimination and limited opportunities. However, despite having a more challenging childhood than his tennis playing peers, Arthur Ashe risen to become an admirable athlete and achieved his American Dream. Naturally, like many other colored children

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    of the elite youth literature authors; Brooks was won the prestigious Newbery Honor from the American Literature Award. In this essay, Arthur Ashe, Brooks writes about the late Ashe, who died a few months before this essay was published, not only to honor him but to provide youth with an athlete who both excels at their sport as well as is intelligent. Arthur Ashe was published in Boys Will Be which was a series of essays ranging from how to handle bullies to things that mothers will not understand

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    Arthur Robert Ashe Jr. is a man of trust, courage, grace and honor. Although many of these attriobutes I share with Arthur, his high level of moral values and self reliance I aspire to achieve. Arthur was of African American decent and being born on July 10, 1943 in Richmond, Virginia he had to face many racial struggles and hardships. On the contrary, I was born and raised in somerset, New Jersey, in the 1990’s so my racial struggles were close to non-existent. Being of Italian- American decent

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    Biggest Impact: Arthur Ashe

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    Biggest Impact: Arthur Ashe Synthesis of Biographical Profile Arthur Robert Ashe, Jr. was born July 10, 1943 in Richmond, Virginia to Arthur Ashe, Sr. and Mattie Cordell Cunningham Ashe. Arthur, Jr. was the oldest of two boys. He died on February 6, 1993 at the age of forty-nine. Arthur Ashe made the most of his short life in the years in between. In 1950, his mother passed away from complications with pre-eclampsia during a pregnancy. She was twenty-seven years old. Arthur and his younger brother

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    tennis accomplishments. He, Arthur Ashe, dedicated his life to helping others, as his life was goal was to help the poor, unfortunate, and misinformed (Carter). Arthur Ashe’s advanced coaching, competition, and acceptance into UCLA all led to his successful tennis career, including playing in the Davis Cup for the US and coaching the US Davis Cup after retirement, that enabled him to establish organizations, comfort minorities, and inspire others. The two coaches Arthur had as a child through his

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    would inspire the world was born. Arthur Ashe Jr. son of Arthur Ashe Sr. and Mattie C, Ashe was born in Richmond, Virginia. Arthur Began playing tennis at the age of six because his father took a post at Brook Field in 1947 near an all black playground with tennis courts. They moved into a house that was positioned in the middle of a blacks-only playground. Brook Field Park was 18 acres, and it had tennis courts which are where Arthur began to play. Even though Arthur enjoyed playing tennis, he also

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    the North Carolina State Wolfpack in the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA). In 1992, he was diagnosed with terminal cancer and as a result he created the V Foundation, whose raises money for cancer research. In 1993, Valvano won the Arthur Ashe Award for Courage at the ESPY’s. In his acceptance speech, Valvano effectively incorporates the three appeals of speech writing, but uses a strong ethos appeal to capture the audience. Through such a strong ethos appeal, Valvano makes himself worthy

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    Arthur Ashe

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    Arthur Ashe was someone who was able to touch people with not only his superb tennis skills, but also his abilities off the court, like his superb speaking skills and knowledge of the world around him. He was willing to put aside his tennis in order to try to change what was wrong with the world. Arthur Ashe was a brave and gifted person willing to take risks to make a difference and influenced many people's lives. In 1970, Arthur Ashe became a familiar name after Ashe easily won the 1970 Australian

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    Arthur Ashe

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    Arthur Ashe: A Legend in His Own Time A young African-American boy walks onto some rundown tennis courts at a local park with his father in Richmond, VA. Armed with an old wooden racket and a can of white tennis balls, his father begins to feed him some different shots and tells his son everything he knows about tennis. Being an African-American, this young boy did not have many friends that were as interested in tennis as he was. Since tennis is a predominantly white sport, Arthur Ashe’s desire

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    Arthur Ashe

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    Arthur Ashe is an admirable and well known American tennis player who won many championships. He became the first African American male to win the men’s Wimbledon title in 1975. Also, he was on the United States Davis Cup team from 1963 until 1984. Some of his other major accomplishments include helping to form what is now the Association of Tennis Professionals and winning the Australian Open, the United States Open, and the French Open. Ashe lived a wonderful and successful life: however, in 1983

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