Langston Hughes is one of the most interesting African- American writers. He was one of the essential writers of the Harlem Renaissance in the twenties and later, which took him not only one of its most brilliant poets but an active player and broadcaster. Through his writings and his public statements, he achieved the primary goals of the social and civil progress of the colored population of the United States. Langston Hughes represented African-American themes in his poems. Hatred, Love, and Death were the most obvious themes of his poems which need to be analyzed and compared with each other. The great writer Langston Hughes has written many poems in his lifetime. These poems start from the topic of Love to the Death. Langston Hughes has written a considerable number of publications, including opera libretti, articles, and anthologies of African American culture, both learned and popular. These titles are also worth highlighting the vast sea and still laughing. His interest in the daily lives of black, your language and music, blues and jazz is increasingly reflected in his poetry After reading the poem(Dream Deferred) with the question, “What happens to a dream deferred?,” Hughes begins to answer in the remaining lines by employing simile and diction. Lines 2-3 introduce the metaphorical comparison of a delayed dream and a desiccated raisin: “Does it dry up/ like a raisin in the sun?” Hughes?s use of simile to demonstrate how an unfulfilled dream is like a raisin is highly appropriate; much like a raisin is relieved of its life-giving fluids. A raisin is a miniscule, relatively unappealing version of its previous form, a once lush fruit bursting with delicious promise. Nevertheless, it contains a complex sweetness all its own, as Hughes seemingly acknowledges in lines 7-8. Langston Hughesincorporation of the phrase “in the sun” serves to further emphasize how a dream and dreamersuffer emotional defeat or bask in the optimistic light and heat of new inspiration.Langston Hughes poetry create a sense of hope since Langston hughes uses imagery and metaphor. One of Langston hughes poem “Dream Variations” Hughes dreams that one day he could “fling his arms wide”(Line 1) even if his “black”(line 17). This imagery deals with Hughes’ dreams or wish for racial segregation to end so that all people live their life without having to fear segregation because they are black. The idea that hughes have for an happy world is shown by using imagery showing that everyone, it doesn’t matter skin color, race, ethics they can all live together and maintain peace. He says, “if dreams die/ Life is a broken winged bird” (“Dreams” 2-3). According to( line 2-3) Hughes uses a metaphor to show his belief that dreams are to be satisfied instead of forgotten and left to die. The metaphor that Langston Hughes further explain that dream should not be destroyed but it should survive. Langston Hughes mansion that america is beginning to explore the ideas of equality for all, like a “pioneer”, but it still has to achieve more in order to keep living.Langston Hughes poetry became a huge impact on family members and other famous poets, both showing sense in racial pride. Hughes’ interest in black culture different with “his father’s hatred of black people” (McLendon). Regardless of Langston Hughes’ father disliked blacks and regretted being black, Hughes was engage by black culture and joyful to be black, which influenced his writing. Even though Hughes father’s ideas different that of his own, Hughes became even more , respondent of his race and wanted to show that he wasn’t ashamed of his race like his father. Hughes’ “colorful portrayals of black life in America from the 20th through the 60th ” (Poets.org) were influenced by Carl Sandburg, and Walt Whitman. Hughes looked up to many african-american poets of his time who were also dealing with racial segregation and weren’t afraid to hold up for themselves because of their race. Hughes experienced many racists who censure his work and made fun of him because of his race, and Hughes felt disposed, to show he wasn’t afraid to let other know who he is. Hughes’ grandmother “Mary Langston instilled a great deal of this racial pride in her grandson” (Cobby). During his childhood, Hughes lived in many different places and cities but for most of his childhood his grandmother taught him to be proud of his race. Because of this, Hughes was not afraid to write about his ancestors and other blacks and tell the true tales of segregation they had to deal with and live through. Hughes’ had many personal connections to people including that of family members whom some were proud and others ashamed to be the race that they were. Hughes’ life prior to and as a poet shaped his writing style and subject matter to show his experiences and first-hand exposure to racism and how he felt about it. Hughes “attended the third American Writers’ Congress” to work on blues poems like the “Red Clay Blues”(Hughes). Some of Hughes’ blue poems were influenced from being at the third American Writers’ Congress where he collaborated with other blues writers. There he also worked with another black poet, named Richard Wright, who wrote about racial issues as well. Hughes was “one of the leading lights of the Harlem Renaissance” (Jerry). The Harlem Renaissance took place during Hughes’ career as a poet and helped him gain fame as a black poet because he talked about many racial issues that other poets were afraid to write and speak about. The Harlem Renaissance also showed Hughes that he wasn’t the only poor African American and helped him fight against the racial stereotypes him and other African Americans were dealing with. World War II helped Hughes talk about serious racial issues while writing for an African American newspaper (Biography). During the seriousness of World War II, black men were still being segregated and Hughes didn’t take it took lightly, writing for the newspaper for twenty years. Hughes fought against racial segregation even during World War II, writing a column about a common man during the 1940’s.