Kwame's Passage

Rated 4.00/5 based on 3 reviews
A maltreated orphan in the land of the Old Coast in Ghana overcame the ordeals in this, unpredictable world when the American missionary, Reverend Matthew Mac-White Blackteng, used the collar on his neck as the method of intervention. The untimely call of Rev. M.W. Blackteng by the Father in heaven was the beginning of rising pains to be yet unraveled…

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Words: 13,440
Language: English
ISBN: 9781301704446
About Jerry Sarkwah, Jr

Jerry Yaw Sarkwah is a professional teacher, blogger, and author who lives in Akim-Oda in the Eastern, Region, Ghana. He is thirty five years old, is married, and teaches science. He has published seven articles with OleAfrica, Africa's website for current events. KWAME'S PASSAGE is his first book. He is currently working on THE RHYTHM OF THE GODS.

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Reviews

Review by: FS Meurinne on Aug. 09, 2013 :
Review by FS Meurinne

This short story is about Kwame's life, how he grew up in Ghana and endures the abuse from a woman. He is then rescued by Mac-White Mathew Blackteng and was able to attend a primary school.

I like the story but would've love if it was more detailed and longer, I think Kwame's life is quite interesting and would love to know more about it. I suggest expanding each experience into a full chapter. Kwame deserves to get his story written into a full novel.

Thank you for asking me to review it, wish you the best and please keep writing.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Casey Harvell on June 08, 2013 :
An inspiring memoir style story of a young man's coming of age in Ghana. Well detailed and explanative.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: KC Sprayberry on April 22, 2013 :
Kwame's Passage is presented in memoir form, the tale of a young man growing up in Ghana. He endures abuse, ridicule, and is finally able to attend a primary school.
This story could be much better if the many experiences crammed into each chapter were done with a chapter of their own. It was difficult to pick out exactly what the book was about, and that could only be accomplished by going back and re-reading each chapter several times. The potential of this book is so high, but the reader finds him/herself distracted by constant tense changes and some descriptions contained within parenthesis. There are many tired clich├ęs utilized to express Kwame's feelings.
The story is a wonderful memoir, but it can be improved. The experiences Kwame endures need more than a paragraph or two, in order for the reader to fully appreciated, and therefore understand his position within his school and village.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

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