Having lived with his grandparents and uncles will delve his inborn wisdom and the sense of humanity’s protection in priority. In this title “About Black Women, My Grandmother Told Me: Worthy Advice for Future Generations” the author unrolls his literary style as deep, derider and sober. He practices somehow the accuracy of words that he calls mathematics of words. Narcisse Nguema observed the man’s and the woman’s misbehaviors and started to heed his grandmother’s anecdotal concerns and alerts: The Black societies need to target their requirements for a stronger community. Black people need to change to recover their authenticity and better build wealth and their lives at first. The refusal of corruption of minds from white and yellow people along with the appetite for the easiness, regarding women and young people, is the second frame of this project. After having committed “Proven Mother’s Heart” in French, written as He was 22 years-old, Narcisse Nguema found lots to say about women. But He couldn’t add independent and free thoughts in that first complete novel written in a scenography, and still unshared to the public. He figures out that black folks are in severe harmful danger of all aspects. To fix that state of things, the black woman’s standards of education and behavior must be reset to re-empower the black communities, wherever they are — according to the ancestry insight and to the natural growth of the society, they live at.
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