This Earth, My Brother: An Allegorical Tale of Africa
Doubleday, 1971 - 232 sider
An experimental novel which the author has described as a "prose poem." In it, Awoonor tells a story on two levels, each representing a distinct reality. The first level is a standard narrative which details a day in the life an attorney named Amamu. On another level, it is a symbol-laden mystical journey filled with biblical and literary allusions. These portions of the text deal with the new nation of Ghana, which is represented by a baby on a dunghill. The dunghill is a source of both rot and renewal, and in this way represents the foundations upon which Ghana was built, according to Awoonor.
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Abotsi Accra Adisa African Allah Amamu asked beat blood boys brother Burma Cape Coast cassava caught church cloth club Dahomey dance dark dead death Deme District Commissioner drink drove drums dunghill Dunyo earth elders Empire Days estate house eyes face father feet gate gently girl glass Gold Coast hands harmattan head heard hymn Indian almond knew Kodzo Kumasi land lawyer lived Lome look Lord masa Mawu morning mother mouth never night night soil Nima palm palm wine Paul police rain river road Sammy Sasieme screaming Seidu Sekondi shirt silent singing sleep slowly smell smile song staring stood stool sweat Takoradi talk tall tears took town tree truck turned round village voice walked woman women Yaro Yes sah