By Nkrumah Kwame
Containing brief extracts from the writings and speeches of the major exponent of African liberation, solidarity and socialism. a part of the fundamental gear of each African freedom fighter, and crucial analyzing for all drawn to the rules underlying the African Revolution.
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Containing brief extracts from the writings and speeches of the major exponent of African liberation, team spirit and socialism. a part of the elemental gear of each African freedom fighter, and crucial analyzing for all attracted to the rules underlying the African Revolution.
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Extra resources for Axioms of Kwame Nkrumah: Freedom fighter's edition
You are a growing child. ’ ‘I’m not hungry,’ I cried. I curled up next to her and fell asleep. * I woke up to the sound of my cousin Usman’s voice. ‘Auntie Jemi,’ he hissed quietly. ‘Auntie Jemi, the rebels came to the mines today. ’ my mother repeated. ’ ‘Yes, Uncle Alhaji too,’ Usman whispered. ’ I screamed. ’ Mama screamed. ’ Mama and I clung tightly to each other. She rocked me in her arms as I cried loudly. Soon the entire village was filled with weeping, because nearly every family lost a father, brother, son or nephew.
I understood that it was not a good thing to be Number Twenty-Seven, because the rice ran out by the time the aunties got to the last girl. When I turned with my bowl in my hands, I saw Mabinty Suma wave to me. ‘Mabinty Bangura, come eat with me,’ she said. I smiled because I had a friend. I had never had a friend before, just cousins. I crouched down beside Mabinty Suma, and we began talking. Then she scooped up some of the rice with the fingers of her left hand and shovelled it into her mouth.
Before I could answer him, the director turned me over to a woman he called Auntie Fatmata, a village woman who worked and lived at the orphanage. Her mouth was turned down in a frown. She rolled her eyes at me and grunted. I could tell that she didn’t like me. When Auntie Fatmata saw me hopping from foot to foot, she led me to an outbuilding with toilets, which were really only holes in the ground, covered with a wooden plank. She told me to be careful, because children had occasionally fallen into the holes.
Axioms of Kwame Nkrumah: Freedom fighter's edition by Nkrumah Kwame