A God Blessed Child
The Memoirs of Margueritte Clarida Alexander-Goodwin
About the Book
"A God Blessed Child" uncovers the multi-tiered layers of Gladys Alexander-Goodwin, during the era of personal, analytical and post-industrial transformation in the United States. Now available in paperback, this easily read manuscript includes illustrations, documents and photographs. The text instructs, informs and comforts young and mature, non-expert and professional. The syntax of this book provides solutions for Americans and other nationals who continue to make great efforts to include self-achievement with family development, religious and community activism and world-view. This book shares an insight into the culture and social fabric of the United States and the interactions of family members determined to have a respectful and accomplished life while citizens under certain, established nullifications. The book presents strong aspects in Social Science, Education, and Government.
About the Author
Writing History and in other genres has thrived under Ronald’s apt pen. At William Penn University, he took an English scholarship and wrote for its newspaper. In 1967, he met Dr. Martin L. King. Ronald listened to Dr. King’s speech while taking a seat in a college theater’s balcony. Several months later Ronald wrote and spoke the eulogy to the University’s student body. As an administrator for the I.S. 201 Independent School District in Manhattan, New York Ronald wrote specifications for Federal, State, and Local educational programs. Next, he entered Howard University to pursue a doctorate in History. To complete his research, Ronald entered the United States Marine Corps. In 1977, with the approval of his mentor at Howard, he completed the subject of his dissertation: “Pattern For Victory - The United States and Asia 1945-1976 and Beyond”. As evidenced in international decisions and violent conflicts on the Asian continent, Ronald researched historical markers that indicated a replication of data for a period exceeding three decades. Professor Adam Ulam, professor of history and international relations at Harvard University, referenced the same examination of events in Foreign Affairs Magazine of Autumn 1985. A reader can find a petition in the Congressional Record, 101st Congress, November 1999 that supported a National Day of Recognition for those killed in Lebanon on 23 October 1983 in the bombing of the Marine Corps Barracks, during the current Post-Pattern Era. At the State Department, President William J. Clinton quoted this work during the Harry S. Truman Dedication on 22 September 2000. “Harry Truman's unmatched insight allowed him to see emerging patterns in history, to identify new challenges over the horizon, and to build the institutions and approaches to meet them. Thanks, in no small measure, to President Truman, we have won the Cold War…”