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Tribute: Marjorie Oludhe Macgoye: Mother Africa, Born in Southampton Tribute: Marjorie Oludhe Macgoye: Mother Africa, Born in Southampton Marjorie with author.Image: DANA APRIL SEIDENBERG Marjorie with author.Image: DANA APRIL SEIDENBERG For decades from 1973 until her death in 2015, Dana was among Marjorie’s closest friends and privileged confidante. She listened and learned as she observed Marjorie give reign to a steady stream of poetry and, prose in the form of fiction, history, letters to editors of various local newspapers and a yet-to-be-published memoir entitled A Half-Witted Life. As Macgoye’s literary canon has been well- explicated by Professor Roger Kurtz in his unauthorized biography entitled Nyarloka’s Gift (2005), in this essay, Marjorie’s art held as a mirror to her interior world is freshly observed.   For decades from 1973 until her death in 2015, Dana was among Marjorie’s closest friends and privileged confidante. She listened and learned as she observed Marjorie give reign to a steady stream of poetry and, prose in the form of fiction, history, letters to editors of various local newspapers and a yet-to-be-published memoir entitled A Half-Witted Life. As Macgoye’s literary canon has been well- explicated by Professor Roger Kurtz in his unauthorized biography entitled Nyarloka’s Gift (2005), in this essay, Marjorie’s art held as a mirror to her interior world is freshly observed.   Is there anyone alive on East Africa’s literary landscape who can ever forget Marjorie Oludhe Macgoye, for decades an indomitable British-Kenyan intellectual presence without equal? From her giddy heights on Mount Nairobi, she dominated Kenya’s writing world like a colossus? Is there anyone alive on East Africa’s literary landscape who can ever forget Marjorie Oludhe Macgoye, for decades an indomitable British-Kenyan intellectual presence without equal? From her giddy heights on Mount Nairobi, she dominated Kenya’s writing world like a colossus? Centrally positioned in easily accessible Ngara, Marjorie’s sanctuary was outside time; an oasis of intellectual discourse of great quality where British tea in great quantity and freshly-baked cake were served in an ambiance of gracious, low-key style. Within a small, walled-in garden cut off from the surrounding perils of street life, individuals from the high and mighty often met the abusively underserved. Signing her name as MOM, a conceit she enjoyed, Marjorie was the High Priestess of Moral Uprightness, living simply and modestly among favored writers, poets, politicos, musicians, artists, and even the occasional sex worker. Here esteemed political realities of ujamaa vijijini, Tanzania’s late President Julius Nyerere’s social concept of property were expressed freely, offsetting prevailing conventional wisdom enforced by late President Daniel arap Moi’s own in-house police force called the Special Branch. Beyond the era’s inscrutable politics (from l979 to 2003) were fleeting moments of contentment with Miss Marjorie as in-house professor of literature and language. With treasured works of TS Eliot, Somerset Maugham, Aldous Huxley and Gunther Grass, visual arts in Timothy Brooke, Joanie Waite and Peterson Kamwathi awakening us to targeted excellence of local artists, or exquisite sounds of a violin and piano concerto by Johannes Brahms heard on her piano, we felt happy to be alive.          Centrally positioned in easily accessible Ngara, Marjorie’s sanctuary was outside time; an oasis of intellectual discourse of great quality where British tea in great quantity and freshly-baked cake were served in an ambiance of gracious, low-key style. Within a small, walled-in garden cut off from the surrounding perils of street life, individuals from the high and mighty often met the abusively underserved. Signing her name as MOM, a conceit she enjoyed, Marjorie was the High Priestess of Moral Uprightness, living simply and modestly among favored writers, poets, politicos, musicians, artists, and even the occasional sex worker. Here esteemed political realities of ujamaa vijijini, Tanzania’s late President Julius Nyerere’s social concept of property were expressed freely, offsetting prevailing conventional wisdom enforced by late President Daniel arap Moi’s own in-house police force called the Special Branch. Beyond the era’s inscrutable politics (from l979 to 2003) were fleeting moments of contentment with Miss Marjorie as in-house professor of literature and language. With treasured works of TS Eliot, Somerset Maugham, Aldous Huxley and Gunther Grass, visual arts in Timothy Brooke, Joanie Waite and Peterson Kamwathi awakening us to targeted excellence of local artists, or exquisite sounds of a violin and piano concerto by Johannes Brahms heard on her piano, we felt happy to be alive.          In this quiet interior of tranquility and transcendence, a table clothed in petit point embroidery set against a piano stacked with musical scores plus metronome,  plus bulging bookcase of fiction, poetry and history, one remembers framed photos of: Phyllis, George, Francis and Lawrence; her children Also there was a snapshot of forgotten heroes of the lndependence Movement…Bildad Kaggia alongside fellow freedom fighter cum, trade unionist, Maina Macharia summarizing her own unambiguous stand on Britain’s imperial travesties against a former colony. In this quiet interior of tranquility and transcendence, a table clothed in petit point embroidery set against a piano stacked with musical scores plus metronome,  plus bulging bookcase of fiction, poetry and history, one remembers framed photos of: Phyllis, George, Francis and Lawrence; her children Also there was a snapshot of forgotten heroes of the lndependence Movement…Bildad Kaggia alongside fellow freedom fighter cum, trade unionist, Maina Macharia summarizing her own unambiguous stand on Britain’s imperial travesties against a former colony.   Drawing inspiration from many Sources!   Drawing inspiration from many Sources! Divine Inspiration may be an attractive thought, but like all writers, MOM was a literary scavenger drawing stimulation from diverse sources! Despite being born too late–her favored place–the pre-modern Victorian salon, Marjorie was, in the sanguine imagery of daughter Phyllis, her own classroom for delving into the Kenyan psyche. Divine Inspiration may be an attractive thought, but like all writers, MOM was a literary scavenger drawing stimulation from diverse sources! Despite being born too late–her favored place–the pre-modern Victorian salon, Marjorie was, in the sanguine imagery of daughter Phyllis, her own classroom for delving into the Kenyan psyche. Marjorie lived large!  With self-creation as undeniably intrinsic to anyone pursuing the life of the mind, MOM constructed her own colorful tapestry of idiosyncratic imagery. Within a Euro-African civilizational frame, she painted her own eccentric thought-world contoured carefully around class and near-color-blind inclusivity. As a committed public intellectual and political activist on the Left, she held forth with exacting erudition against often tedious academic panegyrics heard around her. Attending University of Nairobi seminars, any mention of new development paradigms, sustainable growth models or even misconceived notions on Kenya’s colonial state and aftermath, she cut through the drivel and hypocrisy of Kenya’s politically-correct intellectuals. In this solipsistic world of quixotic idealism, Marjorie cared far more what she thought over what others felt about her. As for decades among MOM’s closest friends and privileged confidante–I felt like Sancho Panza accompanying the Sage of la Mancha…wondering what would happen next! Marjorie lived large!  With self-creation as undeniably intrinsic to anyone pursuing the life of the mind, MOM constructed her own colorful tapestry of idiosyncratic imagery. Within a Euro-African civilizational frame, she painted her own eccentric thought-world contoured carefully around class and near-color-blind inclusivity. As a committed public intellectual and political activist on the Left, she held forth with exacting erudition against often tedious academic panegyrics heard around her. Attending University of Nairobi seminars, any mention of new development paradigms, sustainable growth models or even misconceived notions on Kenya’s colonial state and aftermath, she cut through the drivel and hypocrisy of Kenya’s politically-correct intellectuals. In this solipsistic world of quixotic idealism, Marjorie cared far more what she thought over what others felt about her. As for decades among MOM’s closest friends and privileged confidante–I felt like Sancho Panza accompanying the Sage of la Mancha…wondering what would happen next! For Marjorie, mashujaa (heroes) Bildad Kaggia and friend Maina Macharia were  among the few of rare integrity! As part of Kenya’s renowned resistance embodied in the heroism of the Kapenguria Six, Kaggia had chosen the hard life of a grist miller in Makutano. As MP from Kandara Constituency, Kaggia refused a land grant from he State before his/her constituents each received their fair share. Having also “tasted the bitterness of the color bar, racial discrimination and segregation,” Maina Macharia, fit and sharp at age 91, remembers a Nairobi where “shops, cinema houses, hotels and toilets were classified as whites only; Africans and dogs not allowed.” For Marjorie, mashujaa (heroes) Bildad Kaggia and friend Maina Macharia were  among the few of rare integrity! As part of Kenya’s renowned resistance embodied in the heroism of the Kapenguria Six, Kaggia had chosen the hard life of a grist miller in Makutano. As MP from Kandara Constituency, Kaggia refused a land grant from he State before his/her constituents each received their fair share. Having also “tasted the bitterness of the color bar, racial discrimination and segregation,” Maina Macharia, fit and sharp at age 91, remembers a Nairobi where “shops, cinema houses, hotels and toilets were classified as whites only; Africans and dogs not allowed.”

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