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Zora Neale Hurston (1891-1960) was a novelist, folklorist, and anthropologist whose fictional and factual accounts of black heritage remain unparalleled. Her many books include Dust Tracks on a Road; Their Eyes Were Watching God; Jonah's Gourd Vine; Moses, Man of the Mountain; Mules and Men; and Every Tongue Got to Confess.
Interesting as history, but not a compelling read.
Notes indicate that it started as a collaborative stage play, but the authors fell out about this and that and it... Read more
I liked the book because it contains accurate records of black life and language.
The book took me back to my childhood in rural and semi rural Florida anf Georgia. Read more
Zora Neale Hurston is an American master. This book documents her submersion into the voodoo/hoodoo scene in Florida and New Orleans providing unparalleled insight into the lives... Read morePublished 10 months ago by Theia111
Hurston, Hemingway, and Highsmith, three writers to conjure with. Here, Hurston retells folk tales in dialect and all readers rejoice.Published 13 months ago by The Big Al
Just because you took a class or read a book on hoodoo doesn't mean you know squat. Zora was there with these people, studied under them and most important she was part of the... Read morePublished 16 months ago by Amazon Customer
I didn't mean to write a review OF THE BOOK. I thought I was responding to an invitation to review my purchase of the book. Read morePublished on July 20, 2011 by K. Dennehy
When I pulled up the inside of this book, it came up as the book, not the review. I ordered it because I thought I was getting the book but it is cliff notes. Read morePublished on February 7, 2011 by Ida Frae
this is the first book I read by zora neale hurston, truly not the last. I enjoy reading this book.Published on July 19, 2008 by Mary J. Edwards
I'm a student/practitioner of Hoodoo and this book was on my "to read" list. The book consists of two parts, the first contains folklore Hurston gathered from her hometown in FL in... Read morePublished on February 11, 2008 by D. Marshall