Toni Morrison

The former president said on Facebook that "you can't go wrong by reading or re-reading the collected works of Toni Morrison."
Timothy Greenfield-Sanders spoke to HuffPost in June about his film that pays homage to the prolific author, "Toni Morrison: Pieces I Am."
The acclaimed novelist dedicated her career to writing about the complexities of Black life and won both the Nobel Prize in Literature and the Pulitzer Prize.
The legendary author, who died Monday, has long been addressing racism and distilling sometimes uncomfortable truths.
"Our relationship was grounded in that editing relationship, which became a friendship as well," the civil rights icon said about the late novelist in June.
The author, who died Monday at age 88, knew language isn’t limitless. But she wrote like it was.
The late American novelist shared career lessons that we can all learn from.
“You can’t understand how powerfully racist that question is, can you?” the legendary author asked journalist Jana Wendt.
"I grew up wanting to be only her," Shonda Rhimes said about the Pulitzer Prize-winning novelist on Twitter.
Obama awarded the trailblazing author of "Beloved," "Song of Solomon" and "The Bluest Eye" with the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 2012.
Morrison, who dedicated her career to centering the lives and histories of African Americans, won both the Nobel Prize in Literature and the Pulitzer Prize.
The conversation surrounding Trump's latest racist rants has provoked us to revisit author Toni Morrison’s 1975 keynote address at Portland State University on the true purpose of racism.
Sofia Coppola, Toni Morrison, Lucy Liu and others share the best advice they got from their fathers that you can apply to your own career.
Toni Morrison is a Nobel and Pulitzer Prize-winning writer whose novels like “Beloved” unapologetically depict the African-American experience. #BlackGlory #BlackHistoryMonth
“Are you a slave to your time or the master of it?” Trump asks, seriously.
“The comfort of being 'naturally better than' is hard to give up.”
The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian by Sherman Alexie As a teenager, Junior is a skilled cartoonist growing up
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