Quote 模板。 We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (由 Visual Paradigm Online 的Quote軟件製作)
Quote 模板。 We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (由 Visual Paradigm Online 的Quote軟件製作)
Quote 模板。 We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (由 Visual Paradigm Online 的Quote軟件製作)
Quote 模板。 We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (由 Visual Paradigm Online 的Quote軟件製作)
Quote 模板。 We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (由 Visual Paradigm Online 的Quote軟件製作)
Quote 模板。 We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (由 Visual Paradigm Online 的Quote軟件製作)

We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

We teach girls to shrink themselves, to make themselves smaller. Otherwise, you would threaten the man. ―Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

Who is Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie?

Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie (born 15 September 1977) is a Nigerian writer whose works include novels, short stories and nonfiction. She was described in The Times Literary Supplement as "the most prominent" of a "procession of critically acclaimed young anglophone authors which is succeeding in attracting a new generation of readers to African literature", particularly in her second home, the United States. Adichie, a feminist, has written the novels Purple Hibiscus (2003), Half of a Yellow Sun (2006), and Americanah (2013), the short story collection The Thing Around Your Neck (2009), and the book-length essay We Should All Be Feminists (2014). Her most recent books are Dear Ijeawele, or A Feminist Manifesto in Fifteen Suggestions (2017), Zikora (2020) and Notes on Grief (2021). In 2008, she was awarded a MacArthur Genius Grant. She was the recipient of the PEN Pinter Prize in 2018.

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Her Writing Career

Ngozi Adichie's original and initial inspiration came from Chinua Achebe, after reading his 1958 novel Things Fall Apart at the age of 10; Adichie was inspired by seeing her own life represented in the pages. She has also named Buchi Emecheta as a Nigerian literary inspiration, upon whose death Adichie said: "Buchi Emecheta. We are able to speak because you first spoke. Thank you for your courage. Thank you for your art Nodu na ndokwa." Other books Adichie has cited as having been important in her reading include Camara Laye's The African Child and the 1992 anthology Daughters of Africa edited by Margaret Busby. Adichie published a collection of poems in 1997 (Decisions) and a play (For Love of Biafra) in 1998, using the name Amanda N. Adichie. Her short story "My Mother, the Crazy African", dating from when Adichie was a college senior living in Connecticut, discusses the problems that arise when a person is facing two cultures that are complete opposites from each other. On one hand, there is a traditional Nigerian culture with clear gender roles, while in America there is more freedom in how genders act, and less restrictions on younger people. Ralindu, the protagonist, faces this challenge with her parents as she grew up in Philadelphia, while they grew up in Nigeria. Adichie dives deep into gender roles and traditions and what problems can occur because of this.

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