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An Introduction to How Black-African People Should Pray
Un livre de Doumbi-Fakoly traduit par Emmanuel Cadet
Doumbi Fakoly was born in Mali in 1944. He spent his youthful years in Senegal. Later on, he immigrated to France where he secured an advanced degree in Banking. Fakoly is a prolific writer who has penned several books for the French-speaking public. His topics range from novels to historical essays. Nonetheless, irrespective of the genre or the subject discussed, his works focus on the rehabilitation of the Black race in all its dimensions.
In “An Introduction to How Black-African People Should Pray,” he tackles head-on the issue of Black spirituality, arguing for a radical shift away from Christianity, Judaism, and Islam. What does he propose and why ? In a step by step approach, the author exposes his rationale : The above-mentioned religions, he contends, concentrate on the welfare of the peoples from whom they sprang. Black people, therefore, are excluded.
Consequently, the latter must seek their true spiritual comfort zone, to wit, the religion practiced for millennia in Ancient Kemet (Pharaonic Egypt). The rebirth of Africa and her people (from a PanAfrican perspective) depends on it, he reasons.
Emmanuel Cadet Adjunct Professor of Economics Dutchess Community College State University of New York
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