A Speculative Writers Search for Characters : Black Herman

black%20herman.docx

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

                                                                      Black Herman

 

                                                                by James Goodridge 

 

 

       The jazz age ! Blues ! The Harlem renaissance period of the 1920's to about the mid 1930's

 

where a premier time for the emerging black diaspora creative and intellectual ethos. Literary

 

icons such as Langston Hughes and Zora Neale Hurston influenced the era with their poetry and

 

prose. Art that recorded the new Negro world view came from the canvas of Aaron Douglas. With

 

his use of mystical light and shadows combined with art deco lines and African themes, he embodied

 

the visual of the renaissance. William Grant Still's musical movements (Lenox Ave.) provided the

 

sound track. This  along with other creative souls too many to name here crafted the black stuggles

 

and hopes of their day.       

 

       Then there was Black Herman.              

 

       Thin, tall, and awkward. A dark brown man who dressed "to the nines" as they use to say, some

 

times wearing tuxedos as much off stage as he did on stage, Black Herman's mortal live began as

 

Benjamin Rucker in Virginia in 1889. A student of the mysterious Prince Herman he took his mentors

 

name after Prince Herman's death in 1909. Using prestidgitation, patent medicine, and asrah

 

levitation as part of his repertoire Black Herman shot to fame in the south as a "race magician" and 

 

up north playing to intergrated theater goers. But while some magicians disavowed the occult he

 

embraced it. Working out of his townhouse on west 136th st. in Harlem Herman did what is called

 

 "working the roots" aka hoodooism. Today the items he used you would find in botanica shops. Your

 

everyday octagon soap ,found in the market being one of such items. One of Herman's more

 

interesting  feats was his " Black Herman's Private Graveyard" where he would have the theater

 

audience follow him to a prearranged site where he would be buried alive for three days only

 

to be resurected . Sadly the great depression and a fraud conviction cutback Herman's

 

booking and touring. Depending on which story you read Black Herman collapsed on stage during

 

a performance in Kentucky or at a boarding house he was staying at in said state in 1934. Legend has

 

it the audience followed his body to the funeral home not believing Herman was dead. Heart attack

 

on stage or indigestion after a boarding house dinner, one could only guess.  

 

      Black Herman was made immortal resurected in literature by author Ishmal Reed in his novel

 

Mumbo Jumbo(1975 Avon) in it Black Herman is a sleek hoodoo detective going up against corrupt

 

Knights Templars in jazz age Harlem. A good chapter in Occult America by M. Horowitz (2009

 

Bantam) is devoted to Black Herman and other black occultists. For a time like your book title you

 

covered the world Mr. Herman.                                       

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Comment by James G Goodridge on March 13, 2018 at 11:35am

Very interesting man indeed Nelo.

Comment by Nelo Maxwell on March 12, 2018 at 5:12pm
I'm very interested in this. He's one of the best magicians in the country.

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