1. Frantz Fanon - Black Skin, White Masks Advertisement (1967)

    (Source: beautone)

  2. ‘Black, Brown and Red: the movement for freedom among Black, Chicano, and Indian’ (1972) and ‘Frantz Fanon, Soweto, and American Black Thought’ (1978).

    Pamphlets published by News & Letters, a Marxist-Humanist organization based in Detroit, Michigan. 

    via radicalarchive

  3. Frantz Fanon - Wretched of the Earth

    Penguin Modern Classics Covers

  4. Frantz Fanon - Wretched of the Earth 

                     Book Cover (1973)

    youkickslow: Packing up. Finally found this in my room after weeks of looking. My dad’s copy from 1973” 

    (via returnoftheblack-deactivated201)


  5. "

    Once again, the colonized subject fights in order to put an end to domination. But he must also ensure that all the untruths planted within him by the oppressor are eliminated…Total liberation involves every facet of the personality.

    Frantz Fanon, The Wretched of the Earth

    — Frantz Fanon, The Wretched of the Earth (via eljotitomasbonito)

    (Source: eljotitodeperris)

  6. Mikko Kuorinki, Wall Piece with 200 Letters (F. Fanon & W. Benjamin)

    Changing texts, removable letters, mouldings. 175 x 320 cm.

    March 2010 - February 2011 Kiasma Museum, Helsinki 

    (Source: kuorinki.com)


  7. On this day, 50 years ago, Frantz Fanon passed away. A psychiatrist, Pan-Africanist, writer, and revolutionary, he was born in Martinique in 1925. In 1952 he published Black Skin, White Masks, which exposed the negative effects of colonization on the mental state of subjugated peoples.

    via schomburgcenter

    (Source: exhibitions.nypl.org)

  8. “the fight against colonialism becomes a fight against the nation.” 

    Frantz Fanon

    (Source: b-case)

  9. Frantz Fanon - Black Skin, White Masks Advertisement (1967)


  10. "

    “I ascribe a basic importance to the phenomenon of language. To speak means to be in a position to use a certain syntax, to grasp the morphology of this or that language, but it means above all to assume a culture, to support the weight of a civilization.”

    Frantz Fanon - Black Skin, White Masks

    — Frantz Fanon - Black Skin, White Masks (via radiolaria)

    (Source: weekendwildfire)


  11. Frantz Fanon-Black Skin, White Masks