Autobiography Of Malcolm X Reflection

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The book, The Autobiography of Malcolm X /was not only a depiction of the liveliness for Malcolm X but it also provided and looked at the troubles present during his life. Many of the problems that faced Malcolm X also faced many African Americans of his clip. A large part of the book showed and described the rigorousness faced by Malcolm X and other members of minorities like him. This book also showed the struggle of civil right hand and the tremendous changes of the time. I can think of no other person who changed, or rather was changed, more by the civil rights movement. Early in the volume the tough job facing Malcolm X, his family, and Africa n American language as a whole were readily shown. It was also shown that prejudice and racialism …show more content…
Most often the great unwashed imbue this impression in their faith. Faith, especially at this time, was a very strong influence in mass s ' lives, as it would be for Malcolm X. Religion gave people both promise and stress. Soon after moving to Boston and continuing his life of crime he was arrested for robbery and sentenced to seven years in prison house. It was in prison where he first turned to religion. Malcolm X was introduced to the Land of Muhammadanism. The Res publica of Islam was a religion that believed that white men were evil and white companionship was set up to suppress African American language . Having been given Leslie Townes Hope of freedom from white society Malcolm X turned his life around. Now focused on changing both himself and society, he read the encyclopedia, studied continuously, and followed the code of the Nation of Islam strictly. It was in prison where he took on the name Malcolm X when he was convicted of theft in 1946. . Captured for theft in February 1946, he was sentenced to jail for seven years. While in jail, He enhanced his poor learning by perusing a reference book and concentrated on a lot of books and the Koran and took after entirely the Nation of Islam 's dietary laws and good codes. After his parole in 1952, Malcolm X attempted hierarchical work for the "Country of Islam" under the direction of Elijah Muhammad. Pastor Malcolm X established mosques in Boston, Philadelphia, Harlem and somewhere else and made the national extension of the development conceivable, so that the enrollment came to more or less 30 '000 in 1963. Malcolm X ' vision was communicated in discourses, a daily paper segment and also radio and TV interviews. Likewise, he served to establish the Black Muslim daily paper "Muhammad Speaks". Clergyman Malcolm X was said to be the main Negro who "could stop a race riot - or begin one." In

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