The Hausa Tribal Culture of West Africa: A Research Report
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This paper talks about the communal identity of the blacks that helped them become stronger and more powerful during the hardships of the 1930s. The picture of "Mrs. Mary Willis," by Jack Delano, represents a strong and determined black woman, not needing any type of help or support, and able to deal with the adversities of the economic crash and the natural disaster of the Dust Bowl. On the other hand, Richard Wright's article, "Joe Louis Uncovers Dynamite," represents the communal identity of the blacks, and how unstoppable and overpowering they can be once they come together as a collective group. The paper discusses how the blacks were represented differently by different people, why Delano portrayed blacks as powerful individuals, while Wright portrayed blacks as having a potential identity as a community that could have an impact in their social status during the 1930s.
Cite this Research Paper:
The Hausa Tribal Culture of West Africa: A Research Report (2003, February 17) Retrieved April 22, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/research-paper/the-hausa-tribal-culture-of-west-africa-a-research-report-1334/
"The Hausa Tribal Culture of West Africa: A Research Report" 17 February 2003. Web. 22 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/research-paper/the-hausa-tribal-culture-of-west-africa-a-research-report-1334/>