HIMESHighly Maneuverable Experimental Spaceplane
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References in periodicals archive ?
Strikingly, Jones's self-abnegating reflection resonates with the logic Himes articulated in his essay "Negro Martyrs Are Needed" (1944), a Crisis magazine opinion piece that preceded the publication of If He Hollers by one year.
Born December 29, 1917 in Milwaukee, WI, a daughter of the late Percy and Nella (Allen) Himes. Alice attended Mount Holyoke College, then graduated and received her Master's degree from the University of Michigan.
Williams, an influential African-American novelist, enlisted the help of his wife to compile 25 years' worth of correspondence with Chester Himes, author of the famous Grave Digger Jones and Coffin Ed Johnson detective stories.
Prior to joining Enterprise, Himes spent 12 years as an investment banker at Goldman Sachs & Co., where he led and managed a group of approximately 20 investment bankers in communications and technology, one of their most active sectors.
Chester Himes, the African-American author of two collections of short fiction, as well as If He Hollers Let Him Go (1945) and a number of other novels, including a 10-volume, hard-boiled detective fiction series, battled all his professional life for opportunities to publish fiction that spoke unfettered for his views on life in this democracy.
It won't, of course, because it can't, nor will it do a thing about the "350,000 thefts reported each year." Unless both houses of Congress and the White House are lost to the gun-grabbers, Himes' play for attention will be just that.
Jim Himes (D-Conn.) called it, "a remarkably broad definition of executive privilege."
Himes described his condition hours before departure.
In the pantheon of African-American writers, Chester Himes occupies a secondary perch.
Jim Himes (D-CT) excoriated Congress for not acting to curb gun violence in the United States.
Calling for a specifically anti-white supremacist reexamination of the archives of Black subjectivity and resistance, the author also enlists the principles of post-humanist critique in order to investigate decades of intimate dialogues between African American and Spanish intellectuals, including Salaria Kea, Federico Garcia Lorca, Nella Larsen, Langston Hughes, Richard Wright, Chester Himes, Lynn Nottage, and Pablo Picasso.