Daughter Exposes ‘Color Purple’ Author Alice Walker For Harshly Disowning Her & Grandchild

Daughter Exposes ‘Color Purple’ Author Alice Walker For Harshly Disowning Her & Grandchild

Alice Walker has been a highly honored novelist, poet, and activist. With the success of her groundbreaking 1982 novel The Color Purple, catapulted her career to a entire new level. Over the years,

she’s received many awards for her work, but her most notable accolade for The Color Purple is the “Pulitzer Prize for Fiction.” But now, cont’roversial information about her private life have fans giving her the side-eye. Apparently,

Alice Walker has nothing to do with her only daughter and fans are criticizing her for her looking like harsh plan. Currently, her daughter Rebecca Walker is putting som light on a different side of her mom; the side fans have never seen. Rebecca, also a writer,

not so far shared disheartening details about her childhood and what led to her mom’s decision to disown her. In a detailed write-up, launched by Rebecca, which she wrote for Daily Mail, she explained a childhood filled with neglect. She spoke of her mom’s

obsession with her career and charged her of putting her obligations as a writer ahead of her responsibilities as a parent. She also described how her mom’s feminist beliefs created serious complications that ultimately led to the death of their relationship.

“My mom’s feminist principles [colored] every aspect of my life. As a small girl, I wasn’t even permitted to play with dolls or stuffed toys in case they brought out a maternal instinct. It was drummed into me that being a mom, raising kid and running a home were a form of slavery.

Having a career, traveling the world and being independent were what truly mattered as per her. I love my mom very much, but I haven’t seen her or spoken to her since I became pregnant. She has never seen my son – her only grandchild. My crime? Daring to ask her ideology.

Well, so be it. My mom perhaps revered by lady around the world – goodness knows, numerous even have shrines to her. But I really believe it’s time to puncture the myth and to disclose what life was really like to grow up as a kid of the feminist revolution.


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