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As the narrative of the" Invisible Man" by Ralph Ellison proceeds, the reader can explicitly see his travel college. Invisibility as well as blindness is evident in these stories. Through the use of metaphor and colorful details the writer once again conveys his message of how invisibility is a major part in his life. Though the stories might appear "out of place" at first transitioning to the present and past, the style shows the way the narrator has learned from his experiences. After the narrator mentions the founder of his school, Mr. Norton, a wealthy and intelligent man, the author praises him as if he were a god. He explains how Mr. Norton's opening the school affected the entire Negro race in a positive way. Giving them opportunities to better themselves and show they are equally as capable as any other. After the author drives Mr. Norton they pass several log cabins, one of which belongs to Jim Trueblood. Jim Trueblood has a lousy reputation for committing what many see as a crime. He raped his daughter and enjoyed it. Jim Trueblood is blind in a sense that he doesn't realize wh...