I'm black and I don't like cassava

Gaston Kelman

16,00 €
A black, you know, isn't very intelligent or very cultured. He certainly has good sides: he feeds on cassava, he is laughing, childish, gifted for music (wild and rhythmic, not classical), but it is above all underdeveloped and that compensates with an oversized member... Everyone knows it. However, France has an incalculable number of these individuals who are an integral part of the nation, like Gaston Kelman. The author has lived in France for twenty years and defines himself above all as Burgundian. On the strength of his experience, he unwinds with fierce verve the platitudes that weigh on blacks; alternating the seriousness of his subject with pathetic, hilarious and sometimes cruel anecdotes. As a true sociologist, he also takes a lucid look at blacks "who too often delight in the role of victims". Few essays so brutally pose the question to which geneticists and anthropologists have already answered: He was nothing but a black-skinned white man.
The author

Gaston Kelman, was born in Cameroon 50 years ago. Holder of a bilingual degree from the University of Yaoundé, he continued part of his studies in Great Britain, then in France, obtaining a 3rd cycle in urban planning. He served for 10 years as director of the Observatory of the Syndicat d'Agglomeration Nouvelle of the city of Evry. He is now a consultant in an association that campaigns for the integration of black migrants. Gaston Kelman is at the heart of the problems of black migrants and actively campaigns for their integration. He is also the author of Beyond black and white (Max Milo Editions, 2005) and Parlons enfants de la patrie (Max Milo Editions, 2007 ).

192 pages | ISBN: 9782914388542