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The Obsession by Jesse Q. Sutanto pdf download

Anelisa by Busisiwe Precious Khumalo PDF Download

 

Anelisa by Busisiwe Precious Khumalo



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Anelisa by Busisiwe Precious Khumalo PDF Download


  • Novel Title: Anelisa
  • Author: Busisiwe Precious Khumalo
  • Language: English
  • Pages: 358
  • Genre: African American Romance Fiction, Suspense
Book Review:


Anelisa by Busisiwe Precious Khumalo, I mean most notably becoming the current title holders of world rugby we know that and of course Miss Universe as well and we with all of that are still a nation grappling with its sense of identity 

As we move forward from our troubled past we've got people like Kaiser and based psychologist 

Sr. Toby Lisa Funes's first book coming out as titled I refuse to be called black unapologetically African will have all South Africans confronting and redefining their identity so a huge warm expresso welcome of course to 

Dr. Terry Leslie funda good morning dr. Zee funda thank you so much for having me mmm I said to Toby so it's my first on national TV yeah so I'm really excited about it well you have the face for because it's quite you know it could be quite contradictory

It's I don't know people could be like coming for you take us through it when you said you're gonna write this book what what were you aiming for what were you hoping for 

I know that some people have said provocative hmm I say informative yeah it's been a journey for me you know the player then identity is basically a construction you know 

It was constructed engine yet for a purpose and of course you don't want to wear an identity that has all these negative connotations because that's how it was made up to be 

Now for some years we've carried it you know and I think it's time we dumped it and said let's go and find who we are embrace it and actually say it's actually good to be African you know and I think 

We've just come out of a beautiful moment yeah where who's been it became Miss Universe yes you know with that authentic African look and he was she was saying look I'm not gonna change the way I look like because I want to please anyone this is why em and this is

how I present myself to the world and I think that actually heads value to that African identity the value that was taken away from that identity so seeing her and also sing about showing amateurs II yeah you know 

I think you know a lot of them are coming up to say listen hmm enough is enough you know they may not have said it straight to say they refusing to be called black but in a way 

I think they're finding yeah you know their true identity as they go along so they're owning their identity and as a result we're also sort of starting to take a step in the right direction 

but dr. Seif window you know your book does sects topics that are in the public as well as political domain and this is all through your own lens why have you decided that this should be the stance for your first book look 

I think it's happy so I'm South African and of course I'm labeled black and there's many people out there you know including yourselves of course you know that would that would say to me look because when I did my my PhD 

I was actually collecting data in schools with very young people you know that had just come out of you know primary into secondary school and of course their stories they were sharing with me really made me concern very very concerned 

because you know you find that they still are learning history that is very Eurocentric the curriculum is very Eurocentric and of course if you're depriving them of knowing their African history the contribution you know people of African descent have made to our civilization 

then of course you are really doing it as service to them and you also have young people saying they believe that people that are considered beautiful are people not necessarily of their color 

I mean you know the yellow bone you know yeah that whole idea that somebody that's like Farra long hair straight hair is more beautiful than somebody that is darker and has coarse hair like I do so you know those are the things that they were sharing with me 

I felt you know if if young people at secondary school and those going into tertiary education are still going through what we went through 

I think it's time that we step up and say listen it is not happening so can we you know go back talk about it frankly and also not just talk about the negativity and also talk about what we would love to aspire and see happen in terms of identity development because for me 

it is important for us to transcend the black and white you know a binary because it keeps us apart and for us to then go to a center your Boone true and become that because being African actually means you all moon - yes that's who we are 

so what happens is we don't we don't even want to go to the pre-colonial years we just want to you know look at our history as defined by other people defined by a path aid and dupatta find by the corner colonial-era 

we want to go pre-colonial and say who were we the whole colonization this is fantastic I really love this and we could spend all of this I think it is a jam-packed book and so much to take out of it for everyone I think everyone has an opportunity 

when reading this book to take something out of it but of course if you want to get a copy of dr. turbulence in Funes book 

You can also retrieve this by sending her an email Taquile dot say funda triple 0 at gmail.com so toilet dots a phone that triple zero at gmail.com to place your order and of course there you can also get more information about all the retailers and the outlets you can get this book.



 THANK YOU SO MUCH 

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