Become a Published Author in Just Six Months (with my help)

QUICKLY BECOME A PUBLISHED AUTHOR WITH THE L’OUVERTURE FAST TRACK YOUR WRITING WORKSHOP

Hi. I’m Maggie, Founder of the L’Ouverture Storytellers Project, a Barbadian publishing house. I specialize in empowering storytellers of all genres to unleash their brilliance. I’m a creative thinker, a professional writer and storyteller, a self-taught filmmaker and an entrepreneur in the arts. I’m a teacher who has created a space where storytellers can diligently learn and hone their craft.

I’m offering you the opportunity to publish your book in just six months through my L’Ouverture Fast Track Your Writing workshop. Read More…

Kunta Kinteh & His Descendants Were Real Here’s The Proof & Video of Their Graves ~ Haki Kweli Shakur

The release of The Black Panther, the movie, showed the important role of representation in filmmaking to the conscientizing of Black people on the planet. There are numerous other films and TV series which spark similar interest, even if not on such a large scale. The mini-series “Roots” is one of those series. The original series aired in 1977 to critical acclaim, and the remake is no less successful. This article is about the impact of the series on the town of Spotsylvania in Viginia, and the discovery there of the grave of Kunta Kinte.

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Roots’ Program Catches Hold in Virginia ‘Home’ By Ken Ringle January 28, 1977 Washington Post Article source:https://www.washingtonpost.com/archive/politics/1977/01/28/roots-program-catches-hold-in-virginia-home/efc04e56-baec-4567-9824-d86c177a527c/?utm_term=.51ae314f6063

When Judge A. (for Absalom) Nelson Waller, 73, turns on his television set each night this week to watch “Roots,” the dramatization of Alex Haley’s novel of his black family’s history, he does so with more than the casual interest of the average viewer.

Kunta Kinteh & His Descendants Burial Evidence Bethlehem Cementary Hennings Tennesee

Haki Kweli Shakur on The K.Kinte Show Video

Waller’s ancestors, no less than Haley’s are part of the story. The judge’s ancestors were the plantation owners who bought Haley’s great-great-great-grandfather, Kunta Kinte, on the slave block in Annapolis and bent him to a life of bondage on land that the Waller’s family still owns two centuries later.

Waller, a stocky bald man with the disposition of a playful bulldog, isn’t sure whether he likes the story or not. Like…

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