World Hunger is one man's hunger which precipitates a world hunger. The hunger for freedom in World Hunger, though individual and isolated, is universal. It is a hunger to go to The United States, understand its peoples and culture, and to eventually become one among the "Free and the Proud." It is a dormant dream which is ignited by the Nigerian Military oppression and marginalization of the humanity of the Igbo tribe after the Civil War, commonly known as the Biafran War. It was a dream that nothing but the Statue of Liberty could satisfy. Once aflame, that dream became an excruciating hunger. Neither the laws of London and the British Customs officers nor the New York Immigration officers could stop the roaring flame in the author; he was bent on meeting face to face with the renowned Statue of Liberty. Reading World Hunger is like reading a Catechism of Social Questions; it places God at the center of every endeavor and every hardship, including but not limited to His readiness to follow His own creation as a guide in prison; it is a recreation of God's eminent presence in His creation.
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World Hunger based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
The book is boring. All the author talks about is about his family. There is nothing in the book that describes worl hunger. He did not explain what the World Hunger is about. There are a lot of clutter in this book. He goes on and on about everything else than what the title of the book supposed to be about. The point is the title World Hunger is a miss conception about the book. I had to purchased the book because I have as my professor. Other than that I would not have purchased this book. I am wondering how his book was even published. He is so into himself. I cannot wait to finish with his class. In person he is very disrespectful.