Friday, May 30, 2008

mockingbirds never die

One of favorite novels of all time, next to A CLOCK WORK ORANGE is TO KILL A MOCKING BIRD by Harper Lee. I read by accident in high school. At the time I was reading a book on self publishing and one of the things that stuck with me was the section on dedication. They wrote that THE POST MAN ALWAYS RINGS TWICE was rejected 29 times before publishing and that Lee's book was rejected 21 before being published. I read after that and was enamored with the girl in the story, Scout and her father Atticus.
The setting was the 1930's in Alabama. It is ironic to me that today, the same Alabama small town, Monroeville has a real life scenario playing in that community that is what the subject of the book was about - racial injustice. Parents of several African American middle school students students have filled a law suit alleging discrimination purporting that African American students are being called racial slurs, being the recipients of more harsher punishment and being denied the privilege of taking advanced placement and honor classes.

Strange thing is that it is the only middle school in the county and that 78% of the students are African American.

Students have been punished for small dress code violations that are not even listed as violations such as having a shirt with missing buttons. When one student was allegedly refered to by a white student as a "black monkey", she told her teacher who in essence responded saying just sit down because you do look like a black monkey.

Again, Ironic aint it. Seem the more we progress as human beings, the more we stay the same. It appears that human nature cannot obviate that spirit that sides with evil that desires to hold folks back, or be envious or would rather focus on differences more than likeness. And of all places, in the city that was made famous by one book. One would suspect that such a place would have an added bonus to absolve such an historical past. And I know one should never kill a mocking bird, but maybe, mocking birds never die.


Urban Thought said...

I don't know what makes a teacher think she can make those types of remarks to a student. That is crazy. She aught to lose her license.

Anonymous said...

Its not surprising... I used to get kicked out of class for speaking my mind... more so standing up for myself... growing up I was always the only blk female in my class....

What these teachers don't know is that ignorance will kill them in the end....

Taffy said...

Harper Lee's book is life changing I own a copy, I have been discriminated before and I had to make a conscious decision not to retaliate and become a racist like my perpetrators...Although I stood up for myself I made a choice not to become bitter and a person of excuse as Kanye says what doesnt kill makes us strong...Well written blog

2sweetnsaxy said...

It appears that human nature cannot obviate that spirit that sides with evil that desires to hold folks back, or be envious or would rather focus on differences more than likeness.

That's it in a nutshell.

Aunt Jackie said...

After recently partaking in Lawrence Fishburne's one man show on Broadway, Thurgood. I was really posed with asking myself did segregation fail us?

After being taken turn by turn through what it took to integrate our school systems and to see the mockery that has been made of education of black, specifically poor black students I am inclined to believe that we are worse off than before.

At least during segregation we were clear that we weren't wanted in the mainstream (read white) educational system, however it is equally if not more detrimental to the development of a black child being raised in an environment that he has been told is fair, that he is treated unfairly.

Were it not for HBCUs continuously cranking out more Black Doctors and Lawyers than most Ivy Leagues combined, we would still be without a middle class...that's what took my breath away, and there are many who oppose such "segregated" institutions of Higher Learning, yet there seems to be an effectiveness that happens in when we are educated by those who look like us and carry our heritage of struggle for humanity..

Great Post!

Kyfs said...

"It appears that human nature cannot obviate that spirit that sides with evil that desires to hold folks back,"

That's deep stuff man... Very true, there is nothing worse than being challenged by deprivation and injustice. Racism has a grip on the minds of many, sadly the majority of these demented characters hold positions of power that dictate our way of life. Long ago segregation was a beacon of light for these aimless souls who found great pleasure in persecuting the lesser races (Africans, Native Indians). The tide has changed a little, the audacity of our ancestors has pierced a thorn in their sinful hearts. Hate isn't so pleasant anymore, so they need a justified reason to strike us down. "We can't give that to them!"

~Now listen, you rich people, weep and wail because of the misery that is coming upon you. Your wealth has rotted, and moths have eaten your clothes. Your gold and silver are corroded. Their corrosion will testify against you and eat your flesh like fire. You have hoarded wealth in the last days. Look! The wages you failed to pay the workmen who mowed your fields are crying out against you. The cries of the harvesters have reached the ears of the Lord Almighty. You have lived on earth in luxury and self-indulgence. You have fattened yourselves in the day of slaughter. You have condemned and murdered innocent men, who were not opposing you. James 5: 1-6 ~

Sounds like the cry of our ancestors! Like I said the tide is changing, racism will never die, they'll never like us, but discrimination and deprivation is what has to go because I want my piece!

~Be patient, then, (brothers and sisters), until the Lord's coming. See how the farmer waits for the land to yield its valuable crop and how patient he is for the autumn and spring rains. You too, be patient and stand firm, because the Lord's coming is near. James 5: 7,8~

jali said...

Needed to hear a couple of things you just said today, so thanks.

MrsGrapevine said...

As long as there are differences there will be hate. It may not always be racial, but it will manifest in one form or another. It's like Welcome to the Monkey House by Vonnegut, where the government tries to make everything the same and handicap those that are superior and different in certain areas so that everyone can be uniformed. I'm not saying we should accept it, but as long as people are different there will be hate. I'm tired of racism and we have made progressed, but if this still exists with all the access to knowledge, then I believe these people are just ignorant, and no matter what they do publicly, they will always be private bigots.

Exquisitely Black said...

This book was one of my favorites too, felt so good to be able to pass this jewel along to my nephew recently. To have him enjoy it equally and to be able to discuss it's relevance and importance today was priceless.

I so agree with Aunt Jackie, I've often asked the question of how desegregation has hurt us.

Seems we used to be more focused on education, entrepreneurship and supporting black business - that whole village concept. In our quest to assimilate, one could argue that our gains and losses seem to cancel out.

PrettyBlack said...

As (some) white folks see that their reign of terror is coming to an end they are going to go out with battle armour on...The confederate ways are going to start to show more and more.

When your fighting a losing battle and seem to fight a whole lot harder...Sad to say I'm from a small town in Texas, but I don't think I could ever live in the south.

I tried it and it wasn't for me too many divisions.

dejanae said...

a damn shame

i loved that book

Jazzy said...

America has accomplished so much technologically in its short life however, it is infintely saddening that one of the most progressive countries refuses to step forward on race/cultural relations.

KELSO'S NUTS said...

AUNT JACKIE once again raises a very important issue. I'm not Black so I can't approach segregation from that standpoint. I do have my own take on the issue.

When I was 10 or 11 I asked my parents what I "was." They told me that I was Jewish and from the Ashkenaz tribe meaning my forebears could be traced to Eastern instead of Southern Europe. They told me I was a New Yorker. They told me, most of all, that I was their son.

"American," "White," and "Zionist" were never labels they chose for themselves and hence didn't pass down to me. They had lived through McCarthy and knew what bastards White Christian Americans could be. Their attitude about the USA was always "this is OK for now; let's see what happens." I always considered myself stateless and what do you know? Now, I'm a Panamanian.

[A funny aside, because of the so-called "Chandler Decision" in the Israeli high-court, Israel and the USA are the only two countries I am not allowed to work in!]

I believe statelessness has been a boon to my brothers and sisters in a way. It's certainly so if one looks at such moments in history as The Golden Age Of Spain, The Amsterdam Miracle, The Cable-Street-Golders-Green-St John's Wood-Hampstead-Tottenham experience in London, and today's New York and Los Angeles.

Less brown pigment in the skin a privilege? Maybe. I doubt my grandfathers stacking time at Coxsackie, Lewisburg, Ossining, Clinton, etc., would agree, but fair enough.

Then again, less rather than more brown pigment sure didn't help around the time my attorney told me that I "had two weeks to get out of the country" and if I were still in the country he would personally carry me to the airport.

This is a very intellectual blog, so I assume I won't get the response: "Well, if you weren't doing anything wrong, why did you have to leave?" I wasn't doing anything wrong and I had to leave. End of story.

And you know what I found down here? Not only a reasonably race-blind country but also a cohort of people just like me: well-educated "ethnic" American-born people to immigrant families who are here for the same reason I am. Work.

I really have to give Bush and Bill Frist and John McCain and Jon Kyl and Bob Goodlatte and former AG Gonzales and FBI chief Mueller a lot of thanks for letting me know exactly where I stood and that "stateless" wasn't a bad thing at all. And Jeremiah Wright's "greatest hits" were pretty much the same stuff I heard from my folks growing up.

This is always touchy issue, but if I don't raise it, no one will! John McCain is going to do a terrible, terrible thing this fall. He's going to do something worse than Jesse Jackson's ill-advised "Hymietown" remark or Louis Farrakhan's "Gutter religion" nonsense. He's going to try to peel away some of the natural 70% of my folk that Obama by all rights should get. And he's not going to be nice about it.

I'm not an American anymore so I can't do anything about this. But McCain will use Jackson, Farrakhan, and a small percentage of American Jews' fantasies about Israel to try to peel away some of that 70%.

It wasn't Jesse Jackson or Louis Farrakhan who made me have to leave. I'm not holding any grudges over remarks 25 years old. And I'm no innocent. Every public figure has to toss some bread crusts into the pond now and then. Big deal. I'm of the Torrance Stephens "sticks-and-stones" school.

It's unfortunate that I no longer have the franchise. I'd really enjoy voting against McCain.

I am hopeful that this wedge doesn't work -- either way -- and Obama will get his 70% of the US Jewish vote when the final summaries and totals are in.

The truth is I feel that Obama's neither pro-peace nor pro-Two States ENOUGH in his Middle East policy for my tastes. I like very much that he'd talk to Iran, Syria and Lebanon. And would look to cinch up something Egypt-and-Jordan-like with Saudi Arabia.

McCain is insane but we knew that already.

TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD IS a great novel (the output of Harper Lee and Truman Capote was very small for two big talents like that, si o no?) My great-uncle by marriage, Dick Af_____tt, though, was a good-sized bookmaker in Selma at the time that book came out and was a little ahead of Atticus Finch. He happily made money off of White and Black equally without fear or favor.

Kawana Aminata Oliver said...

Good Post Sir, you know I be creeping through here ;-)

DeadMule said...

Hi T.,

“Be not the slave of your own past. Plunge into the sublime seas, dive deep and swim far, so you shall come back with self- respect, with new power, with an advanced experience that shall explain and overlook the old.” —Ralph Waldo Emerson

Maybe this will help explain why I refer to white people as racists or recovering racists. Recovering racists have left the past to join with African Americans to become a part of the future. We not longer bear guilt nor expend energy denying we had it. We listen - in the ’sublime seas” where we study the works of black scholars and preachers who give us hope for the future and respect for all of God’s children - and return to those who look like us (skin just as white) but aren’t. We let them know they can become recovering racists, too.

Sound like a Christian conversion? It is. As Emerson says, It is the experience that explains.

also posted on my blog

sista gp said...

I may have the book in one of the many stacks of boxes in my dining room. It would be a great read, again.

Hubby is going back on the road tonight. At least all the heavy furniture is in place and of course his stereo and the TVs.
About KB, I haven't heard much, I've been in and out of mom's all week.
And leave my kids along, we can't help that we only have one power hitter, one fly-ball catcher, and a few fairly good others. The rest just play in the grass. It is t-ball with 4-6 year olds. We are 4-3(?), last game in a few minutes, tournament starts tomorrow.

Melody.Darlene said...

i have been deprived b/c i've never read it... but clockwork orange is soooooo good! ive read it twice!

Curious said...

Maybe I was too young or too stupid, but I could never get into reading A Clockwork Orange. Even the movie was difficult for me. It was like reading another language and English at the time was hard enough. But To Kill a Mocking Bird, one of the 1st books that I felt emotional with, that's a different story. I had heard that it was very loosly based on Harper Lee's real father and her and her sister's life, who she changed to a boy in the book.

Now if I can remember, justice doesn't occur in that story even though the evidence or lack of evidence is there. So I'm baffled as to why you would think that things would have actually changed in that neck of the woods.

Some towns wear there reputations whether they are good or bad just as proudly as some men wear their sheets, bright and stark and with no shame.

KELSO'S NUTS said...


NADSAT, the language of A CLOCKWORK ORANGE, is an English-Russian pidgin, becausein it Burgess suggests that the UK could devolve into a satellite of Brezhnev's USSR if respect for civil liberties and civil rights were not respected.

The book was written during a time of great social upheaval in England especially with regard to the miners' strikes in the North and it had been hinted in the corridors of power that even a Tory like Edward Heath was too weak, a Labour man like Wilson was scary and that a dictatorship was necessary.

They got close: Thatcher and the OFFICIAL SECRETS ACT and Blair and IRAQ 2, with a short interregnum in the queue for the moderate Conservative John Major and now the center-left Labour PM, Gordon Brown.

To me, the Russian words in it were all common stuff I heard at home. "Droogs" means "boyz"; "Malenky" means "little"; "Viddy" means "see"...that sort of thing...and I didn't even hear that much because while my Dad was fluent in it, my mom wasn't. So, my Russian vocabulary was pretty limited just to NADSAT!

Immoral Matriarch said...

I had a high school teacher once give me a 69 on a paper because she said it was rushed and last minute, only because she saw me printing it out in the library before class.

That paper had been written weeks prior. Not rushed @ all. But, I took it to another teacher and she said it was college course A material.

The bitch just didn't like me. I told her so. And that I didn't like her either. She flunked me. *lol*

Christina said...

Wow! Just Wow! Thanks for bringing this to us. Miss ya my friend :)

Seven said...

"It appears that human nature cannot obviate that spirit that sides with evil that desires to hold folks back, or be envious or would rather focus on differences more than likeness."

That's too true.

msladydeborah said...

To Kill A Mockingbird was a required read when I was in high school. It is a good book and the movie was decent also. A Clock Work Orange~That brings back memories of going to the show late night, long discussions on politics and other supports systems that I will not name here.

As far as the situation in the schools are concerned. I hope that the parents do speak up and give them hell when they do.

It really gets up under my skin at this point in my life to read about this type of conduct in the schools. We spend a lot of time trying to provide education and when teachers are some kind of wrong it just pisses me off!

Ms Smack said...

I also read the text when I was in high school and liked it so much that I kept the copy.

Great post, I really enjoyed it.

Anonymous said...

that book depressed the shit out of me and i dreaded reading it throughout elementary school and upwards.

ignorance and racism sickens me. i actually get a negative physical reaction to it and i CANNOT BELIEVE that in this day and age, shit like that still goes on in school. it's disgusting.

ps: clockwork orange; i never liked that book but sometimes i catch myself using and thinking in nadsat. i see milk and i think, moloko. freaks me out.

check your email because i have a really stupid question to ask

Lovebabz said...

Hhm I live in CT which is home to KKK...their national headquarters is here. CONNECTICUT... one of the original 13 colonies, home of the Amistad revolt, home of Yale University, home of the first hamburger. To Kill a Mockingbird takes on a whole different connotation for me as a New Englander. My ties to the south are limiited to attending College and Grand Parents who passed before my "coming of age" I inherited property in NC.

The thing that is most interesting to me is this different notion of southern predjudices and northern predjudices. Could "To Kill a Mockingbird" been played out in any state above the Mason-Dixon line. I would say yes. Just add the provencial-ness of New England and the smugness of Ivy league shadows to add the nuances of racism.

I am conscious of race in America--EVERY DAY! Even in liberal CT I am aware. That teacher was a product of her environment, ignorance is an equal opportunity experience.

Clockwork Orange is a tough read and a tough movie.

Hey Kelso, I love that you are here and I love your response. It is hard to talk about race and not talk about Black-on-Black racism and all that ...brown paper bag tests and "good hair" It is easy to see White inflicted racism but hard to see our own self-hatred.

KELSO'S NUTS said...

LOVEBABZ: It all comes full-circle in a way. When I got flamed on my team's spot it was because Fred had complimented my alma mater, Wesleyan University of Middletown, CT, saying some shit that just because I had a big-time education didn't mean that "anonymous" wasn't smarter than me. I guess Torrance's pest was lucky that I wasn't caught up on his pest and my pest was lucky Torrance wasn't there to drop the Morehouse bomb on him!

I didn't know how ironic I was being in my first comment here. I mean that my skin being browner than White Christian peoples' and lighter than Black Americans' might not have been such an advantage to my European grandparents who were stacking time in prison in the Northeast! So, that "anonymous" not knowing anything about my background had the gall to flame me for assuming that he or she was super down-trodden and I was some elitist, when the aspect of my education I like best is how proud of me my family has been.

I know the KKK thing in CT very well. Wesleyan loaded the buses up to break up the KKK rallies in Scotland, CT every saturday when I was a student. The Klan was pretty pathetic though. Even when they had like the Grand Super Imperial Wizard Williamson speaking, the Wes, Trinity and UCONN students outnumbered the Klansmen like 5 to 1.

But I've been tangentially touching a version of the "brown paper bag/talented 10" thing in my community over Obama v McCain in my last three posts on my spot.

I despise that McCain and the media are trying to create an Obama "Jewish" problem when none exists. And it dovetails with the claims of "self-hatred" that got tossed around in my community at folks like me who didn't buy into the official version of 9/11, hated Bush, and never had a single beef with any Muslims. So, I've turned it around and am throwing the same shit back at them: if you prefer McCain to Obama YOU'RE THE SELF-HATING JEW!

Curious said...

Hmm. I guess I shall have to try reading "Clockwork Orange" again 20 or more years after the 1st attempt. Sounds like it can go up against 2 of my favorite stories, Orwell's Animal Farm and 1984 the original "Ususal Suspect".

KELSO'S NUTS said...


Maybe hold on to that Nadsat. You might need it.

Alexei Miller the CEO of Gazprom JSC has far more power in world financial markets than Bill Gates does! And that is no bull.

Anonymous said...

@ kelso's nuts.

im guessing alexei is russian.

and i thought china was the threat and high time i learned mandarin/cantonese.

Monroe Anderson said...

Good literature is often just real life repackaged.

Torrance Stephens bka All-Mi-T said...

Urban Thought & D'Lee Trecia
I agree completely, I wonder if they are teachers in the first place

Yes it is, how is life in Zimbabwe, I miss it, and congrats on the finding the love of your life

Lol u make me seem prophetic

Aunt Jackie
U were balling in NYC, and so true segregation or Desegregation was a bomb shell, or moreso a cluster bomb

Yea folk, but how do we break it and the sad thing is we are from the same first beings

thank u sister, hope all is well

Now that’s a quote “welcome to the monkey house” but ;like the story we are in an over populated world and the government (maybe media) makes us take pills, tv , music, movies to dumb us down

Exquisitely Black
It is a jewel and who don’t agree with Aunt Jackie lol

u a woman of character and can do anything the way I see it

as only could be summarized via a real poet

Why so recalcitrant is my query?

Im just gone say ditto, bruh, and thanks for holding it down my fellow droog, I folk. Beeen on this dog store, been pc less for a few days, folk back now

Kawana Aminata Oliver
Yes maam , thanks just take care of youirself

Preach, that post was good read. I just want us to squash the nonsense and better than though shit and overall hating

sista gp
Good luck on tourney u know how I love baseball and now Kelso gone harass u cause he love it too lol

U got good taste sista

Maybe im jessee jackon and keeping hope alive MLK had a profound impact on me

I loved the word "Droogs"

Immoral Matriarch
That’s foul and in long run she flunked herself

Mis u too how is the fam

Im glad u and me are in the same gang. Thanks 4 the drive by sister.

My skin too

Ms Smack
Thanks sister how are things down under

So true about ignorance, why is it depression, and question was stupid, u not from the south or the states, old southern folk lore

Could not have said it better ignorance is an equal opportunity experience. and no ACWO is not I love it, I may have been alex in a former life, and my folk shole coulda been Dim, Pete, and Georgie

Just was hard for me to imagine Malcolm McDowell as a 15 yr old in the movie lol

LOL drop the bomb (Trouble Funk) on the Pest crew LOL
And our blood and brains are the same color, rember what used to tell incogman
And media = nielson (sp) ratings and the well read know this, I would quote the protocols of the supposedly learned elders of zion, #14 Distractions….blood s;ports, trickery and deciet

U don’t have too, but then again, I was a fan of Voltaire and Dr. Victor Von Doom before the age of 12

Can u say Bildergerg- lol
Don’t forget Arabic too

Monroe Anderson
So true

Cat Hill said...

My English teacher in Highschool made it mandatory that we read 'To Kill A Mockingbird' and I fell in love with it ever since.

Kyfs said...

The question is how is it breaking... Unity, perseverance and audacity has withstood many trials and I believe it will withstand the trials of discrimination and deprivation.

Anonymous said...

my question was stupid? dearie me.

ShAé - ShAé said...

I can't stand when people are so unhappy with themselves or their position in life that they feel the need to crush the spirit of a child. The next generation should be nourished not beaten down and told that they are not good enough.

Professor Tracey said...

T -

Keep uplifting the race, by exposing them to the classic books. To Kill A Mockingbird is a personal favorite as well.

We need to read more as a people, everything we can get our hands on. It's the cheapest tool to discovered the inner working of those that plot against us.

A bad teacher will always be beaten by a well-read student!

Lena said...

I love that book as well! It's one of those classics that as you got older and reread it, you're able to learn something new or look deeper into it.

Lisa Marie Turtle (2008 Model) said...

WOW. Whenever I hear stories about racial injustices I CRINGE because I feel like for the most part, I about my day largely unaffected and then I remember... Ohh yeah, we're still here.

And thanks for the comment/"drive by." :)

Keli said...

and Miles to go before I sleep...

Torrance Stephens bka All-Mi-T said...

Cat Hill
You had a teaxcher very few of them any more

I could not have said it better

no query is stupid ok?

ShAé - ShAé
Im with you but they forget they ARE the next generation

Professor Tracey
A bad teacher will always be beaten by a well-read student!

The do say knowledge is power

Lisa Marie Turtle (2008 Model)
any time and if u see you on my roll one day don’t b supriesed, that’s how I keep up with folk

Miles are u flirting with me lol

Anonymous said...

that's disgusting.

Fantastically Misunderstood Me said...

to kill a mockingbird is definitely a classic. and i cann not BELIEVE that "teacher" would say something like that!! that's ironic as hell though.

Diary of a Mad Soul Sista said...

We move, but slowly. People are resistant to change and thats okay (though its not).
Its taken us so long to get here and I tell you, it'll take even longer to get "there". I never thought I'd live to see the day that a black man would be the president of the United States of America but Lo and Behold!!! I think it just might happen. Leela said "A change is gon' come"... and I'm with her on that one.

(I should send you an email that I received from a fool yesterday. If I ever get around to it, maybe I'll post it someday.)

Things do change for the better but ever so slowly. Unfortunately, so much gets damaged in the process and it takes so long, that it seems like the mocking bird will never die. Oh, but it dies. Its just so mothafuckin relentless, thats all... but it dies eventually.

Dusty said...

This angers me. I have no tolerance for racism and my blood boils at the thought of systemic racism.

Our elected officials can pass a thousand laws to keep racism out of schools, public places or the workplace but it still exists don't it?

As hard as we try to eradicate racism, we merely drive it underground. It will never go away.

And that breaks my heart Torrance.

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