On Being an Angry Black Man

Stephen John Quaye


Black men are often seen as problems, threats, and thugs. The mere existence of a Black body is often met with fear. Using autoethnographic mystory, I blend personal stories, poetry, song lyrics, and analysis to subvert the angry Black man mantra and explore the productive use of anger to stimulate change. 


Black, race, anger, autoethnography, mystory

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DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.18251/ijme.v19i1.1265

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