EY WADE~ Entertaining Your World And Designing Eternity

BEADS ON A STRING-America's Racially Intertwined Biographical History book. The first to include Sarah Collins Rudolph,the 5th and forgotten little girl in the Birmingham Church Bombing, into the pages of history.

WADE-IN PUBLISHING.COM Fiction and non-fiction that expounds on topics we all discuss within the comforting tight circles of our closest friends. Topics such as race, children books, family, personal relations, the welfare system, old school child rearing and childcare. E-book publications. Novels that make you ask.... AM I REALLY THE PERSON I CLAIM TO BE?


Applauding the First Beads~Native Americans #diversity #notcolorblindcolorcombined #becauseofthemwecan

History was written in more than Black and White and more often than not, fought on the backs of the poor, common human being. Beads on a String is not the history your parents were taught, but it is the history we should all learn.
I, like many others, have that dream Martin had, believe for the best the way Mandela did, and have faith enough in mankind to believe a change in discrimination can be accomplished.

Inspirational people, movers and shakers in America's history come in all color, sex, and nationality. Having a big name or money makes no one more of an influencer than the boy next door. Just get out and make an influence, be a positive change in another's life. Make a difference and become a viable Bead in history. Even if it is in the life of one person. .
 I wanted to post this last month during Native American celebration but life as usual, got in the way.

Gunn Allen (October 24, 1939 – May 29, 2008) was a Native American poet, literary critic, lesbian activist, and novelist. Of mixed-race European-American and Native American descent, she identified with the Laguna Pueblo of her childhood years, the culture in which she'd grown up. She drew from its oral traditions for her fiction and poetry, and also wrote numerous essays on its themes. She edited four collections of Native American traditional stories and contemporary works, and wrote two biographies of Native American women.
Heȟáka Sápa (Black Elk) (December 1863 –August 19, 1950) was a famous wičháša wakȟáŋ (medicine man and holy man) of the Oglala Lakota (Sioux). He was Heyoka and a second cousin of Crazy Horse.

Fred Begay (born July 2,1932, died April 30, 2013), aka Fred Young or Clever Fox, is a Native American nuclear physicist. Begay was born in 1932 at Towaoc on the Ute Mountain Indian Reservation in Colorado. His mother was Joy Lopez Navajo and Ute and his father, Hosteen Begay, was Navajo. As a youth, Begay was trained by the Bureau of Indian Affairs to become a farmer and never graduated from high school. After serving in the Korean War in the US military, he attended the University of New Mexico where he earned a bachelor's degree in math and science in 1961, a master's in physics in 1963 and a Ph.D in physics in 1971. Begay joined the physics staff of Los Alamos National Laboratory in 1971. His work is in the alternative use of laser, electron and ion beams to heat thermonuclear plasmas for use as alternative energy sources. Begay was profiled in the 1979 NOVA documentary, The Long Walk.

Charles Alexander Eastman (born Hakadah and later named Ohíye S’a; February 19, 1858 –January 8, 1939) was a Native American physician, writer, national lecturer, and reformer. Eastman was of Santee Dakota and Anglo-American ancestry. Active in politics and issues on American Indian rights, he worked to improve the lives of youths, and founded thirty-two Native American chapters of the Young Men's Christian Association (YMCA). He also helped found the Boy Scouts of America. He is considered the first Native American author to write American history from the Native point of view.

Jaime Luis Gómez (born July 14, 1975), better known by his stage name Taboo, an American singer, actor, and rapper best known as a member of the group The Black Eyed Pea

Joy Harjo (born May 9, 1951) is a Native American poet, musician, and author. She is often cited as playing a formidable role in the second wave of what critic Kenneth Lincoln has coined the Native American Renaissance.

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