Soul on Ice
Laurel/Dell, 1992 - 192 pages
The now-classic memoir that shocked, outraged, and ultimately changed the way America looked at the civil rights movement and the black experience.
By turns shocking and lyrical, unblinking and raw, the searingly honest memoirs of Eldridge Cleaver are a testament to his unique place in American history. Cleaver writes in Soul on Ice, "I'm perfectly aware that I'm in prison, that I'm a Negro, that I've been a rapist, and that I have a Higher Uneducation." What Cleaver shows us, on the pages of this now classic autobiography, is how much he was a man.
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Letters From Prison
The White Race and Its Heroes
Lazarus Come Forth
8 autres sections non affichées
alienated America armed asked Baldwin beautiful become believe blood Body brain called cause cell civil classes Cleaver coming convicts dead death Eldridge Elijah Eunuch experience eyes face fact fear feel felt fight fire Folsom force give hand happened hate head heart human kill knew live look Malcolm masculinity mass mean mind Muhammad Muslims nature Negro never night Omnipotent Administrator once pain play police political prison problem question race racial receive San Quentin seeking seemed sexual sick social society soul sound speaking stand strength struggle Supermasculine Menial talking thing thought tion took truth trying turned Ultrafeminine understand Vietnam walked Watts white man's white woman whole women write young youth