The Autobiography of Malcolm X

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    Malcolm X Thesis

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    Malcolm Little commonly known as Malcolm X was born May 19, 1925 in Omaha, NE. (Lord, Lewis 1 ) Everyone thinks that they know the one true Malcolm X but doesn’t know what was behind the stern faced guy. When Malcolm was little he had a very rough childhood from growing up in a racist environment and wanting to be like the white people. Malcolm would scrub and burn his skin just wanting to be like the average white man. He cried every night wondering why God chose him to be a black man, Sooner…

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    Malcolm Little, also known as El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz and Malcolm X, was born on May 19th, 1925. Since his birth Malcolm has faced racism and prejudice. His father, Earl Little, was a minister and avid supporter of Black Nationalist leader Marcus Garvey. This caused the family to receive several death threats and to relocate twice before Malcolm’s fourth birthday. Despite their efforts to elude the violence, in 1929 their family home was burnt to the ground and two years later, Earl’s…

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    As an African-American leader, Malcolm X was a well-known in the Nation. He was against the race pride and black nationality in the 1950s and '60s. Malcolm X was born on May 19, 1925, In Omaha, Nebraska. He was a black leader that worked for a spokesman for the black of the Nation during the 1950s and '60s. He has join the nation of Islam when he was in prison. Malcolm X used to encourage black people to fight for the freedom from the racism "by any means necessary," overall, in the beginning,…

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    There are two distinct views concerning the involvement of Malcolm X in the American Civil Rights movement from 1959 to 1963. One states that X is an action-based “alternative to Dr. King.” The other stating that he was a setback for the Civil Rights movement due to his views on white people. Malcolm X was a member of the Nation of Islam (NOI), a black nationalist/separatist religious group, from 1948 to 1963. He based his platform on the beliefs and ideologies of the NOI. Elijah Muhammed,…

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    Many today consider Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Jr. to be revolutionary men. Though these two men had similar goals for changes in the African American communities, they are perceived differently. Though Malcolm X and Martin Luther King Jr. were well-known Civil Rights Activists, they were significantly different men with the common goal of aiding their fellow members of the African-American community. Malcolm X and MLK had similar religious upbringing because their fathers taught in…

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    Malcolm X Transformation

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    The Autobiography of Malcolm X as told by Alex Haley regards a man who revolutionized the history of America. Malcolm X, born on May 19, 1925 in Omaha, Nebraska, was an Islamic priest that publicly supported the civil rights for Black-Americans. As well as encouraged blacks to honor their African culture and heritage. Malcolm X delivered messages of nonviolence, Muslim faith, human rights, and race pride. He experienced many changes within himself during his campaign towards equality…

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    In the minds of many American’s Malcolm X is a great example when it come to evolution. Most particularly all race can relate to him until this day because of his empowerment. In the early life of Malcolm his father was murdered by the Ku-Klux-Klan, known as a supremacist cult. After the death of his father his mother was sent to a mental hospital which it effected Malcolm, he felt powerless to change his condition. When Malcolm x went to prison it had amazing impact in his life, he read every…

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    Malcolm X was a revolutionary leader with many followers behind him. Malcolm X influenced/inspired many African Americans to stand up for themselves and do whatever is necessary for their rights as human beings. But with enough motivation Huey Newton and Bobby Seale took Malcolm's words and brought them to action by creating the Black Panther Party. The Black Panther Party was founded in 1966 by Huey Newton and Bobby Seale. The Black Panther Party was based on ideas such as black nationalism, a…

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    Malcolm X’s Learning to Read is an autobiography about his education. He talks about his passion and joy for learning while at Norfolk Prison Colony School. Even though X did not know English, and was in prison, he did not give up on reading. With motivation from Bimbi, “a fellow inmate whose encyclopedic learning and verbal facility greatly impressed Malcolm X” (189), from his previous prison, X did not give up on learning. X thought, “…the best thing I could do was get hold of a dictionary-to…

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    Would it be possible to say that literacy can liberate someone, just like it did with Douglass and Malcolm? Frederick Douglass and Malcolm X were two African American men whom struggled in becoming literate. Frederick Douglass from the “Narrative of the life of Frederick Douglass, an American Slave”narrates how he struggled on learning how to read and write, being an slave and having such limited sources, Douglass tells the reader how his mistress, Mrs. Auld taught him the letters of the…

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