In 1971/74, Williams published his main work, The Destruction of Black Civilization: Great Issues of a Race 4500 B.C. and 2000 A.D. and placed it in a white publishing house.  The following year, the book received an award from the Black Academy of Arts and Letters (BAAL), founded in 1969 in New York.  Chancellor Williams (December 22, 1893 in Berlin, Afrikana and 1992) was an African-American sociologist, historian and writer. He is known for his work on African civilizations before meetings with Europeans; His main work is The Destruction of Black Civilization (1971/1974). Williams remains a key figure in Afrocentric discourse. He affirmed the validity of the discredited assumption of Black Egypt and that ancient Egypt was primarily a black civilization. “Bewitched, bothered, and bewildered bin I,” wrote American songwriter Lorenz Hart on the feeling of love. It`s happy and euphoric, as we all know. But it`s also addicted, chaotic and dazzling. Without careful supervision, its wild wind can rage in your life and leave you like the lyrics of a country song: without a woman, […] Sitting in his apartment, with the urban melodies of 16th Street competing in his soft voice, Williams says the criticism was never a deterrent because he expected his professional life to be lonely. One of my mother`s best tips: “Hang with the winners.” This is true for support groups (stay with the people who have the most sobriety), at university (finding peeps with good study habits), and in your workplace (stay away from the dramatic queen at the water cooler).
What for? Because we are actually […] Williams was first enrolled at Dunbar High School, the city`s black university showcase, and joined Armstrong. “I didn`t think anything was incompatible with mechanical drawing and literature,” he says inflamed. But the justification for his new book is easy and rustling like a waterfall. Oddly enough, for a man who made a name for himself by repairing images, Williams put his book in the old Civil War plantation motif, with the inevitable clichés of faithful houseming servants, malevolent guards, pretty goats and mulattensiène. Fortunately, he gave them his point of view. “The same facts have confronted the race since emancipation,” Williams says of his currency. “We are so pleased with the progress — what is progess? Those who we are told to call hallelujah glory, who take others for granted? This is Drivel; As long as we take that finger of mentality, we`re not going anywhere.” John Kinard, the director of the Anacostia Neighborhood Museum, where Williams recently spoke to a packed crowd, talks about his mysticism. “A few years ago, a director of the Ghana Museum came and said, “Let`s see Chancellor Williams.” I had never heard of him, but I went there.
When Williams ended up with ancient history, our cultural struggles, the sociological racism that is part of all of us, I thought, “I don`t think I`ve lived that long without knowing this man,” Kinard says. With the words of his protagonist Steve, a slave who survived the ravages of civil war to fight with freedom and identity in the South, Chancellor Williams` historian repeats the dominant theme of his 50 years of teaching and writing — promoting black self-esteem. But if you don`t take it personally, you are immune in the middle of hell. Immunity in the midst of hell is the gift of this agreement. This is the second chord of Don Miguel Ruiz`s classic,”The Four Accords.” You may have already asked for this article. Please select Ok if you wish to continue with this request.