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James Baldwin's Giovanni's Room James Baldwin's novel Giovanni's Room is titled such for the purpose of accentuating the design of Giovanni's room. Inside the book Giovanni's room is portrayed with such characteristics like being Giovanni's prison, symbolic of Giovanni's lifetime, holding the connection between Giovanni and David, being a believer of homosexuality to get David along with being a tomb submerged. These various portrayals of all Giovanni's area are combined inside the publication to create an overall bad apology of homosexuality as perpetuated by society. These different portrayals of all Giovanni's room are dirty, suffocating and restricting; Baldwin is still showing the reader that homosexuality can be understood as each one of these things, harmful as they are. The novel is a manifestation upon the frequent belief in society that homosexuality is wrong and unnatural, causing homosexual men to turn societal negativity to self hatred. One of the metaphors for Giovanni's room is that the parallel created linking his room to his jail cell. When Giovanni is currently in jail, David wonders concerning the prison cell he's at and says, "I wonder about the magnitude of Giovanni's cell. I wonder whether it's bigger than his room" (113). In David's notion he generates the definition of Giovanni's room being a cell. The prison cell is close in size into his area, and it's also similar to the area because he's trapped there as a prisoner. Giovanni's permanence in his room, as in the jail cell, is further exemplified if David is talking about the area; "I am talking about that space, that horrible room. Why should you buried yourself there so long?" (117). David is directly comparing Giovanni's room to a tomb, which, like a cell, is an imprisonment. David is say...