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This paper discusses the attitude of Ellison towards his African-American roots in which rejects the idea that blacks are a separate society that must join the oppressed workers in a class struggle; his protagonist joins a "brotherhood" only to turn against its members and most of its ideas. It compares his writing style to other African-American writers of his time.
From the Paper:"The beginning of the novel depicts the protagonist's humiliation at the hands of rich southern whites, which prompts him to initially support radical black interests. He rather politely approaches whites for a scholarship to go to college and is abused by them; they embarrass him by making him watch an erotic dance and fight with other blacks and then make him give a speech of gratitude to his benefactors. Although he does well at college, he is eventually ejected because he gives sponsors a tour of a gin mill, although he doesn't do this in order to elicit trouble."
Cite this Analytical Essay:
"Invisible Man" (2004, March 02) Retrieved April 07, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/invisible-man-49301/
""Invisible Man"" 02 March 2004. Web. 07 April. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/invisible-man-49301/>