AbstractLangston Hughes is perhaps one of the most significant African-American writers of his time because his poetry and prose spoke to a wide audience. It explains that another aspect of Hughes' popularity was his ability to focus on black music, such as jazz and the blues; his racial protest; and poems of that affirmed the African American experience. It shows how through these three core ideas, Hughes is able to successfully relate the positive and negative aspects of his experience. Hughes employs the techniques of humor, imagery, and rhythm to emphasize his points, and, as a result, proves himself to be a master at identifying with his African-American heritage.

From the Paper:' Paul Lauter states that Langston Hughes was a 'bright young star of the Negro Renaissance' (Lauter 1487). In Lauter's opinion, Hughes' greatest discovery was Harlem. This experience allowed him to become enmeshed in the 'language, music, and feeling of the common people of Harlem. Proud of his folk heritage, Hughes made the spirituals, blues, and jazz the bases of the poetic expression. Because he was a victim of segregation and prejudice, he was 'steadfast in his devotion to human rights' (1487). As a result of his experiences, Hughes versatility allowed him to write meaningful poetry, fiction, and essays.' AbstractLangston Hughes is perhaps one of the most significant African-American writers of his time because his poetry and prose spoke to a wide audience.

It explains that another aspect of Hughes' popularity was his ability to focus on black music, such as jazz and the blues; his racial protest; and poems of that affirmed the African American experience. It shows how through these three core ideas, Hughes is able to successfully relate the positive and negative aspects of his experience. Hughes employs the techniques of humor, imagery, and rhythm to emphasize his points, and, as a result, proves himself to be a master at identifying with his African-American heritage. From the Paper:' Paul Lauter states that Langston Hughes was a 'bright young star of the Negro Renaissance' (Lauter 1487). In Lauter's opinion, Hughes' greatest discovery was Harlem. This experience allowed him to become enmeshed in the 'language, music, and feeling of the common people of Harlem.

Proud of his folk heritage, Hughes made the spirituals, blues, and jazz the bases of the poetic expression. Because he was a victim of segregation and prejudice, he was 'steadfast in his devotion to human rights' (1487). As a result of his experiences, Hughes versatility allowed him to write meaningful poetry, fiction, and essays.' AbstractLangston Hughes is perhaps one of the most significant African-American writers of his time because his poetry and prose spoke to a wide audience. It explains that another aspect of Hughes' popularity was his ability to focus on black music, such as jazz and the blues; his racial protest; and poems of that affirmed the African American experience. It shows how through these three core ideas, Hughes is able to successfully relate the positive and negative aspects of his experience.

Hughes employs the techniques of humor, imagery, and rhythm to emphasize his points, and, as a result, proves himself to be a master at identifying with his African-American heritage. From the Paper:' Paul Lauter states that Langston Hughes was a 'bright young star of the Negro Renaissance' (Lauter 1487). In Lauter's opinion, Hughes' greatest discovery was Harlem. This experience allowed him to become enmeshed in the 'language, music, and feeling of the common people of Harlem. Proud of his folk heritage, Hughes made the spirituals, blues, and jazz the bases of the poetic expression. Because he was a victim of segregation and prejudice, he was 'steadfast in his devotion to human rights' (1487).

As a result of his experiences, Hughes versatility allowed him to write meaningful poetry, fiction, and essays.' AbstractLangston Hughes is perhaps one of the most significant African-American writers of his time because his poetry and prose spoke to a wide audience. It explains that another aspect of Hughes' popularity was his ability to focus on black music, such as jazz and the blues; his racial protest; and poems of that affirmed the African American experience. It shows how through these three core ideas, Hughes is able to successfully relate the positive and negative aspects of his experience. Hughes employs the techniques of humor, imagery, and rhythm to emphasize his points, and, as a result, proves himself to be a master at identifying with his African-American heritage. From the Paper:' Paul Lauter states that Langston Hughes was a 'bright young star of the Negro Renaissance' (Lauter 1487). In Lauter's opinion, Hughes' greatest discovery was Harlem.

This experience allowed him to become enmeshed in the 'language, music, and feeling of the common people of Harlem. Proud of his folk heritage, Hughes made the spirituals, blues, and jazz the bases of the poetic expression. Because he was a victim of segregation and prejudice, he was 'steadfast in his devotion to human rights' (1487). As a result of his experiences, Hughes versatility allowed him to write meaningful poetry, fiction, and essays.'.