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Maryse Conde in I, Tituba, Black Witch of Salem plays a reluctant (albeit playful) historian, who suggestively reinterprets the historical Tituba, but who also illustrates significant problems in such appropriations of history for particular political or artistic aims.
3 For correlations between biography and fiction, see especially Pfaff's Conversations with Maryse Conde, Conde's essay "The Role of the Writer," and the Ann Armstrong Scarboro interview included as an afterword to I, Tituba, Black Witch of Salem, in which Conde states that Tree of Life "is my own story and my family's story with, of course, the distortion of fiction" (211).
The wicked black witch Fiona lends a macabre presence in the Summer Country.
I, Tituba, Black Witch of Salem), winning several literary prizes along the way.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Skeleton outfit, EUR11 Purple and black witch outfit with hat, EUR22 Black witch outfit with yellow ribbon, EUR27, hat EUR27 Black witch dress, EUR10 Zombie outfit, EUR11
For this seventeenth century author, Circe is viewed as a historical example of the sort of black witch in which he believed (Anglo 1977:10), and this "evil-witch" idea certainly has precedent in classical literature, if we consider the story of Meroe in Apuleius as a malevolent figure, who turns Aristomenes into an animal (Frangoulidis 1999:381).
October used to be identified by the colors of fall-orange pumpkins, golden corn stalks, and an occasional black witch.
Key words: Ascalapha, Black Witch moth, Lepidoptera, Noctuidae
A black witch calls out her ominous lines from a raised throne behind the mother.