In Change We Can Believe In, Barack Obama outlines his vision for the United States (US) and its standing in the world. The 299-page unputdownable book contains the policies and programmes that Obama had devised to win over American voters when he first threw his hat into the presidential ring in 2008, which pitted him squarely with the Republican candidate John McCain in a contest for the highest crown in the US.
Those hustling dirty teenagers you find at the car parks singing the monotonic Banjul-Banjul song may not be a bunch of outcast or thieves in disguise. They probably have had love around them;
The Battle of Sankandi: Critical Analysis of Colonialism in The Gambia
Instant Success: Ten Keys to Personal Achievement. Momodou Sabally. The Gambia: Fulladu Publishers, 2011. 72pp
Columns and columns of roaring sea waves shored. Each punch on the broad, bare chest of the lumped earth threatens to burst the banks of the river. If the earth was in pain, it also seemed to be gaining from the love affair with the water. The serenity of the atmosphere was, therefore, not disturbed. Not when it was 6:30 in the morning. Not when the sun was only half-awake. And, definitely, not at the touristic beach of Kairasu.
David Henige (2006) traces the beginning of the use of oral tradition as historical evidence to the period after the Second World War.
By Robert Greene, Profile Books, Paperback, 207 pages
Cabbie, a Latino friend of mine once remarked that there are two things that fascinates her. Guess what, do you know? The answer is literature and science.
It is another milestone in the history of Gambian Literature – the launching of the first ever video documentary on Gambian literature entitled The Emergence of Gambian Literature. I must begin by commending the producer, our indefatigable dean of the School of Arts and Sciences for work well done.
In the realm of Gambian literature, he went beyond the mundane to carve cryptic lines that did not only entice readers to swim along with him into the river of creative writing, but actually he only invited the reader to pause a while, be imaginative and philosophise…