Morrison, who wrote “Beloved” and “Song of Solomon,” was the first African-American woman to win the Nobel in literature.
It’s tempting to believe all this has been incited by the current president’s violent rhetoric. But while that rhetoric has added much fuel to the fire, the fire has been burning for a long time.
She committed to holding the door open wide for other black writers for as long as she could, writes Hanif Abdurraqib.
When people ask how Christians can support Trump given the mass murders, they forget the invisible math being done.
With his groundbreaking nonfiction works, Ta-Nehisi Coates emerged as our most vital public intellectual. Now, his debut novel, The Water Dancer, takes him to uncharted depths.
The Evangelical women finding their voice in the #MeToo & #ChurchToo era.
"We didn't come to hear a lecture on how white people treated slaves," one plantation visitor complained in an online review. Screenshots of nasty reviews have gone viral on Twitter.
Amid a nation wrecked with laced bigotry, pointed racism, and damning white nationalism, black voices and bodies are challenging the morale and future of this nation.
Anne Lock was the first English poet to publish a sonnet cycle—more than thirty years before Philip Sidney’s “Astrophil and Stella.”
Capitalism was neither a natural force nor a supernatural one. This hand was not invisible and it was certainly not the hand of God.