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Ellison's book, Invisible Man was composed in the 1930s. It addresses the individuality of a black man in white America. The narrator writes in first person, highlighting his personal experience and events depicted; though the narrator and the main character stay anonymous throughout the book, they go by the name Invisible Man. The character determines that the planet is filled with blind individuals and sleep walkers who can't watch him for who he actually is, so he calls himself the Invisible Man, though he is not truly invisible, it is just a refusal for other people to watch him. Through a long and frustrating search, the Invisible Man expects to answer questions that could be unanswerable. The hunt starts with his desire to attend college. Education represented on chance to escape ignorance and poverty. The ability to attend the Negro college arrives to him through hard work. As valedictorian of his high school course he receives a scholarship. Invisibility, in the story, is looked upon as a bad thing. While the Invisible Man thinks optimistically and uses his own invisibility as a way to undermine people, or society. Though invisibility can not let you be strong or have energy of your own, it can bring you freedom, to let you go and do whatever it's you might chose. One individual becomes invisible because someone is blind. He should have thought about that at the start of his hunt so that he might have understood that no one is ever visible to everybody. Ellison utilizes each facet of his book to emphasize his or her intentions. The novel takes place in early 20th century in a racist-filled Eastern United States. The racism is evident throughout the novel, in the south where the narrator enrolls to school. White people influence th...