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    Blackness in Macbeth

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    Blackness in Macbeth The Bard of Avon shows in his tragedy Macbeth an evil couple who face the dark hand of death - as a result of criminal deeds. Let us look closely at the growing, enveloping darkness of the play as it progresses. In his book, On the Design of Shakespearean Tragedy, H. S. Wilson identifies the darkness in the play with evil, hell, devils: Mr. Kenneth Muir, in his introduction to the play - which does not, by the way, interpret it simply from this point of view

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    An Analysis of Oroonoko's Blackness In her essay "Oroonoko's Blackness," Katherine Gallagher argues that there are three layers to "Oroonoko." These layers are Oroonoko's kingship, the relationship between Oroonoko's blackness and the black ink, and the commodofication of Oroonoko. Gallagher argues that Oroonoko's blackness not only illuminates the text itself but also the author's presence as well. She writes that, "…the gleaming blackness of the eponymous hero corresponds to the narrator's

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    Analyzing Gallagher’s Oroonoko’s Blackness Oroonoko is a fascinating text overflowing with descriptions of complex relations between and within the different races. The attitudes and actions of the Aphra Behn and her characters would make for a rich analysis from any number of behavioral approaches, but there are many more layers to this story than the dominant racial themes. In fact, in "Oroonoko’s Blackness" Catherine Gallagher argues that the main character’s unusually dark skin color actually

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    to inform blacks that they have to give up on the past. If they do not give up on the past, there will be no future for blacks in America. She opens her book, The End of Blackness: Returning the Souls of Black Folks to Their Rightful Owners, by saying “this book will both prove and promote the idea that the concept of ‘blackness,’ as it has come to be understood, is rapidly losing its ability to describe, let alone predict or manipulate, the political and social behavior of African Americans” (p

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    “The Fact of Blackness” by Frantz Fanon This article was an eye opener. After Fanon got away from the huge mind boggling words, I kind of felt for an extremely short second what it actually felt to be a black man. I myself am a unique mixture of races and I was fortunate to have grown up in such a way that I experienced my two main cultures vividly. I can laugh with George Lopez, and feel the pain, anguish, and laughter that are associated with a Mexican American heritage. The same goes for Larry

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    Defining "Blackness" in Terms of "Whiteness" in How it Feels to Be Colored Me Wald argues that any social critique must work to divest the rhetoric of the dominant discourse of its co-optive power. American rhetoric readily co-opts stories of Black selves through an incorporating language of difference that obscures the actual nature of that difference. Writers of slave narratives and, later, Black autobiographers, countered charges of racial inferiority with testimonies to their industry, ingenuity

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    the men” (Wright, Konishi, & Wright, 1964). Olaf wants to warn Lena about the man 's size. He wanted to make sure Lena knew what she was getting herself into. Not only did Lena see the man but she also was very unconcerned about his bigness and blackness. They took Olaf by surprise. He was expecting Lena to say no and run off. Olaf is trying to perceive the intentions of the man but could now.

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    Elizabeth Blackwell

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    Elizabeth Blackwell 	Elizabeth Blackwell was a great woman. She was the first woman to receive a Medical degree in America. She opened an Infirmary for women and children in New York.Elizabeth Blackwell was born on February 3 1821 in Bristol, England. But was raised differently then most children at this time. See women were treated differently than men. Women were given little education and were not allowed to hold important positions. They were not allowed to be doctors, bankers, or lawyers

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    Blackness

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    In order for the Latin American nations to be regarded as “civilized,” the elites alleged they needed a more concentrated Caucasian population. In order for them to succeed, it was essential for them to eliminate the “jungle(119)” of blacks, mulattos, Indians, and zambo that they claimed were at their front doors. Therefore, they reasoned it was necessary for them to “inject new blood in [the citizens’] veins(119)” because their blood has traces of their African ancestry, which is considered unclean

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    The Blackness

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    better part of it. Strangely, no shadows could be seen on the walls which were pale and plain. A breeze was pushing the papers, but no one could trace the origin of it. The front door was sealed, and the sky roof was closed, depicting a perennial blackness outside.

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