Black Like Me
by John Howard Griffin, Robert Bonazzi
Editor: Penguin Putnam Inc
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THE CLASSICAL HISTORY OF COLOUR LINE CROSSING IN SOUTH AMERICA SEGREGATIONAL AMERICA “One of the deepest, most penetrating documents yet on the issue of the breed”–Atlanta Journal & Constitution In the deep South of the 1950s, a colored line was carved in blood across Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Georgia.Journalist John Howard Griffin has decided to cross that line.With the help of drugs that darkened his dark brown skin, he exchanged his privileged life as in the South, a white man for the oppressed of the world of unemployment, the black man.What happened to John Howard Griffin–from the outside and inside of himself–as he made his way through the South Deep segregation is recorded in this fictional work of fiction.His audacity, always appallingly relevant witness of history is a work about race and humanity to all Americans must readWith an Epilogue by the author and a Postface by Robert Bonazzi
John Howard Griffin, Robert Bonazzi – Black Like Me – Free
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