“... prisons are used to resolve or to hide all sorts of other kinds of social problems, but they don’t actually make communities or people safer.”— Brett Story, director of The Prison in Twelve Landscapes.
The memoir opens with Noah describing how he was “born a crime,” by which he means that he was the illegal result of an apartheid law that prohibited any sexual relationships between black and white people—a crime his parents had to publicly hide.
Although the “official” physical release is just getting underway, Run the Jewels 3 is the perfect bookend to one of the worst years ever.
All in all, it’s an enlightening read that highlights how freedom in Western countries is often taken for granted.
Vance believes that his success in life shouldn’t be seen as particularly remarkable. Instead, as he puts it, “I’ve achieved something quite ordinary, which doesn’t happen to most kids who grow up like me.”
Here unravels Keys’ personal, truthful side, where she expresses her values of love, family, and her hopes for the world around her.
Despite the disappointing storyline, the staging and performance of the play were excellently done, which is a feat considering even the actors struggled to find meaning in the play. But then again, that might have been the point.