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James Baldwin, The Great African-American Novelist, Essayist, Playwright, Poet And Social Critic Who Explored The Taboo Complexities Of Issues Racial, Sexual, Social And Economic In Both Western Society And Mid-20th-Century America, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive!(Color, 1991, 1 Hour 28 Minutes.) #JamesBaldwin #Writers #Novelists #Critics #SocialCritics #BookReviewers #AmericanLiterature #AfricanAmericanLiterature #Literature #AfricanAmericans #AfricanAmericanHistory #AfricanAmericanHeritage #BlackHeritage #BlackPeople #AmericanHistory #AmericanCulture #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
James "Jimmy" Baldwin, American novelist and social critic (August 2, 1924 - December 1, 1987) was born James Arthur Baldwin in New York City. His essays, as collected in Notes of a Native Son (1955), explore intricacies of racial, sexual, and class distinctions in Western societies, most notably in mid-20th-century America. Some of Baldwin's essays are book-length, including The Fire Next Time (1963), No Name in the Street (1972), and The Devil Finds Work (1976). An unfinished manuscript, Remember This House, was expanded and adapted for cinema as the Academy Award-nominated documentary film I Am Not Your Negro. Baldwin's novels and plays fictionalize fundamental personal questions and dilemmas amid complex social and psychological pressures thwarting the equitable integration not only of African Americans, but also of gay and bisexual men, while depicting some internalized obstacles to such individuals' quests for acceptance. Such dynamics are prominent in Baldwin's second novel, Giovanni's Room, written in 1956, well before the gay liberation movement.