Search:

 

 

 

 

 

Non-Fiction (Paperback)

Electronic Village Bookstore!


New York Times BESTSELLERS are now 50% off through the Electronic Village! For paperback non-fiction books...just click here.

new... Click here to  order the book! Life Lessons for My Black Girls: How to Make Wise Choices and Live a Life You Love by Natasha Munson was created out of a need. A need to empower, encourage, and prepare young women for life. Through poetry, advice and lessons, author Natasha Munson teaches you how to tap into your life and live it in a way that you love and cherish. Life Lessons is about learning from our everyday experiences and pushing ourselves further along our spiritual plane. Spirituality is not a specific destination. It is an everyday occurrence, a continuing journey.  Through this book you will learn how to empower yourself, and create a legacy of love and fulfillment for your children. This is the guide that will help you feel powerful, spiritual and in tune with yourself. This is the book we all hope for, the one that we will never put down, the one that will be our best friend, our conscious, and lead us to a better life, a better way of thinking, a better way of being!

 


The following four books came from the April 1999 'Best Seller List' of Drum and Spear Books
The Crisis Reader The Crisis Reader edited by Sondra Wilson. When the towering African American intellectual W.E.B. Du Bois helped found the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People in 1909, he also launched a magazine as a literary extension of the organization. The Crisis: A Record of the Darker Races was first published in 1910, articulating the social, political, and economic concerns of blacks on a national and international scale...and showcasing many African American writers, playwrights, and intellectuals who later became household names. This collection--drawn mostly from material published in the 1920's--contains the race-examining fiction of Charles Chestnutt and Jessie Fauset; an early personal essay on racial relations from sociologist E. Franklin Frazier; Du Bois and philosopher Alain Locke's critique, "The Younger Negro Movement"; and "The Work of a Mob," by activist Walter White, whose ability to pass for "white" enabled him to deliver chilling eyewitness accounts of lynching. As its editor, Sondra Kathryn Wilson, writes, "This rich collection ... written during some of the most egregiously racist times in American history, will be an affirmation that Black American literature has long been the most sophisticated in the world." [review by Eugene Holley Jr.]

Any comments or suggestions, please send mail here.

 

| webmaster |  Electronic Village copyright 2003-2004