Hurston, Zora Neale
A twentieth-century African-American novelist, folklorist, and anthropologist, best known for her novel Their Eyes Were Watching God. A member of the Harlem Renaissance, Hurston is also known for her collection of African-American lore, Mules and Men.
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Yet today apparently that qualifies as right-wing boilerplate that would qualify Hurston as a race traitor.Standardized Tests Aren’t Racist: How Brown Kids Can Ace the Test to Get Into New York’s Stuyvesant|John McWhorter|June 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We “chase after literary journalism,” to learn to “see in more ways than one,” he writes quoting Hurston.Jeff Sharlet’s ‘Radiant Truths’: How Religion Shaped American Literary Journalism|Jonathan D. Fitzgerald|May 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Zora Neale Hurston occupies a page in a photograph as threshold-breaker, justly so.Defining American Cool From Walt Whitman to Tina Fey and Johnny Depp|Jason Berry|March 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Later, she read about Zora Neale Hurston and Jean Toomer in Alice Walker's In Search of Our Mother's Gardens.
He'll be home with his partner of 10 years, Monte Lapka, and their dog Zora, a mix between a Rottweiler and a Labrador.
She called Neale up to her, and sent for a priest, married presently, and went to bed.Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete|Samuel Pepys
Miles must be a fool not to know that even after Peter Neale had been smashed that part of him which was the Bulletin would go on.
Peter put a sheet of paper into his typewriter and rapidly wrote at the top of the upper right-hand corner Neale—Sports—Syndicate.
In those last ten years he would have all the fun of reading a Peter Neale column without having to write it.
They were all busy men and it was not conceivable that they would care how much Pat Neale weighed.