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"I'm an invisible person. No, I'm not a spook like those who haunted Edgar Allan Poe; nor will I be one of your Hollywood-movie ectoplasms. I am a person of substance, of flesh and bone, fiber and liquids - and I may even be considered to have a head. I'm invisible; know, just because people refuse to watch me." Invisible Man is the only novel written by Ralph Ellison, throughout his life. Invisible Man addresses many of the intellectual and social issues confronted by African-Americans, the association between black identities, in addition to the problems of individuality and personal identity. The protagonist is imperceptible because everyone stereotypes him as a amazing person. He comes to adopt his state of invisibility in the long run. He realizes there are a range of benefits that allows him to stay undetected and inconspicuous. Invisible Man is a significant part of literature. The protagonist appears to be a man who knows himself, or at least has considered deeply who he is and what he is trying to do. Like in Ellison's novel, he emerges in the underground calling a "socially responsible part to play." Ellison's novel ends with the assurance of re-emergence, but we never learn the way the invisible guy's newfound agency copes with public life. The 'invisible man' is the unnamed narrator of Ralph Ellison's blistering, impassioned book of black resides in 1940s America. Defeated and embittered with a nation which treats him as non-being, he has retreated into a subterranean cell, at which he smokes, drinks, listens to jazz and recounts his search for identity in white culture: as an optimistic pupil in the Deep South, in the north with all the black activist set the Brotherhood, and in the Harlem race riots. Powerfully told, angry and of...