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The years roll back as the machines begin to chug and hum, and the Edwardian era is upon you.
Patrice Evans is The Assimilated Negro, a hyperobservant, savagely pop-savvy instigator bent on pranking the crap out of our modern racial discourse. Toward a Postracial Apocalypse Loved "The Nine Stages of Gentrifranchise Hell." It's currently happening to a neighborhood in Pittsburgh called East Liberty...should I say Eastside. Evans may mislead the reader as to the comprehensiveness of his work by calling it Negropedia.His first book, Negropedia, is a wide-ranging, deeply idiosyncratic tour through the tricky racial landscape of the Obama era, aimed at pop-culture consumers at the intersecting fan bases of South Park and Chappelle’s Show, Scott Pilgrim and The Boondocks. I wish the book as a whole was as enjoyable to read as the title. In fact, the work's biggest weakness is its tendency to abruptly change in tone from throw-away witticism to earnest cultural critique, eroding the power of its message.Whether deconstructing Lil Wayne’s “no homo hypocrisy,” outlining the all-important Clair Huxtable code for finding a mate, or assessing Susan Sontag’s street cred, Evans provides a stream of daring outsider anthropology. Instead it ended up being a big ole disappointment. I wish the book as a whole was as enjoyable to read as the title. And at times, Negropedia reads like a book about hip hop.Haydn appeared bemused at his American visitor’s wide-eyed wonderment. “I just work from basic machinings I do here, and then make guns with these parts by hand.” Making guns by hand is what Haydn’s family has done since at least the 1860s.His earliest known ancestor in the gun trade was his great-great-grandfather, John Hill (born in Birmingham in 1844), a gunmaker and engraver who had at least two sons follow on: Jesse Hill (born in 1867) and Charles Hill (in 1877).