“The Landlord”: A Novel by Kristin Hunter
Kristin Hunter gave attention to subtle worlds within worlds and psyches within psyches.
Shaking the Tree: A Collection of New Fiction and Memoir by Black Woman,
EssenceBeauty in TruthGuests in the Promised Land,The Landlord,
But Some of Us are BraveBlack Women Novelists: The Development of a Tradition, 1892-1976,Feminist Studies/Critical Studies
Black Women Writers at Work
The Soul Brothers and Sister Lou.The Soul Brothers and Sister Lou
God Bless the ChildThe Landlord.
Guests in the Promised LandLou in the Limelight.
God Bless the ChildJet
God Bless the Child
Kirkus ReviewNegro Digest,God Bless the Child
God Bless the Child,
The Shadow LeagueThe Boys of Dunbar: A Story of Love, Hope, and Basketball,
Soul TrainLove, Peace, and Soul,
Notable Black American Women,
New York Times
Ganja & HessThe Concise Oxford Companion to African American Literature,
Breaking Awaydied at the age of 77 .
“The world has lost yet another powerful, unheralded novelist and storyteller,” Al Young, her friend and fellow writer, memorialized the following month. “Kristin Hunter Lattany’s stories, situations, and characters were almost always bold and unpredictable. She was wry and often hilarious. Whether she was writing for grown folks or children, Kristin Hunter always gave full attention to subtle worlds within worlds and psyches within psyches. Her books are a joy.”
Michael A. Gonzales has written essays and articles for The Village Voice, New York, Pitchfork and Mass Appeal. Co-author of Bring the Noise: A Guide to Rap Music and Hip-Hop Culture (1991), he has written music journalism for Newark Bound, Red Bull Academy, The Wire, and Wax Poetics. His short fiction has appeared in Bronx Biannual, Brown Sugar, Black Pulp and Crime Factory. Gonzales is currently finishing his literary New York City hip-hop novel Boom for Real. More information on The Blacklist can be found on Facebook.
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Through Doug, I realized, musicians and writers have in common an invaluable quality: We get better as we mature.
Yet, my same racial mutability also poses a threat: “How can you identify a ‘them’ if it can pass for an ‘us’?”