The Essence Of Female Sexuality And Female Suffering Through Gloria Naylor’s Bailey’s Café

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Mr.G. Sunkanna, Prof. K. Suneetha , Prof.V.B.Chitra


This Article Depicts The African-American Ebony As Portrayed By Gloria Naylor's Classic Novel, The Bailey Café. “Bailey’s Café," "Gloria Naylor's Latest And Most Ambitious Novel, Is A Complex Lyrical Work Steeped In Biblical Allusion. Naylor Gains The Courage To Identify Herself As A Writer With This Fourth Novel, Which Completes A Sequence That Includes The Women Of Brewster Place, Linden Hills, And Mama Day Bailey's Café," Comments Maxine Lavon Montgomery (Montgomery). Bailey's Café Attempts To Discuss Female Sexuality. Naylor Includes Many References To Historical Roles, Many Of Which Have Theological Connotations. In A Race Of Antagonistic And Rambling Classes, Black Women's Identities Clash. Naylor Wrote Bailey's Cafe, In Which She Introduces Memorable Black Female Characters. These Characters Seek To Forge Their Own Identities Within The Context Of Multifaceted And Interconnected Forms Of Discrimination Such As Feminism, Bigotry, And Race Struggles. This Chronicle Clearly Illustrates A Sequence Of Harmonizing Stories That Conjure Perceptions Of Female Sexuality, Female Sorrow, Love, And Beauty, Portraying The African-American Battle For Emotional, Spiritual, And Erotic Emancipation. The Naylor Serves As A Backdrop For The Varied Stories Told By Eve's Black Female Characters In Her Boarding House. Female Characters From The Marginalized Class Find Safety In The American Ghetto. In Bailey's Café, Naylor Employs Bailey's Voice To Define The Season, History, Geographical Locations, Lyrical Composition, And Beauty For Several Female Protagonists.

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