Richard Wright unquestionably planned for his short story, “Big Black Good Man,” to be unexpected, and for the title to mirror that incongruity. The title, obviously, is taken from a statement in Wright’s story, in which an elderly Danish lodging doorman, Olaf Jenson, feels undermined by the unimportant nearness of a particularly substantial black sailor, Jim, remaining at the inn. One out of a volume of short stories delineating the American black experience and mirroring the time the 1950s in which the stories were composed, “Big Black Good Man” is an account of racial partiality from a generally kind point of view. Olaf is going to turn 60, and is unmistakably not a complex, simple man-about-town, his abilities constrained to acquiring whores for male demographic. He is additionally a local of a northern European culture where the presence of an individual in a likewise image to Jim’s portrayal would be required to raise concerns. Olaf goes to considerable lengths to take note of his liberal states of mind in regards to race, having seen a tad bit of the world himself, yet uncovered the paradox in his dismissal of racial governmental issues by recommending this new client is “Too big, too black, too loud, too direct, and probably too violent to boot…”. The late 1950s and late were overflowing with bigotry not just in America, and the physically intimidating nearness of an hulking, strong male of black skin with a thick wad of money would legitimately urge some matter of stereotyping in socially detached place like the world Olaf occupies. At the point when Jim places his hands around Olaf’s neck out of the blue, one can’t accuse the last to react with fear. At the point when Jim returns a year later, again puts his hands on Olaf’s neck, however uncovers that his enthusiasm for Olaf’s neck was constrained not to strangulation but rather to estimations for specially designed shirts, Olaf’s reaction enlightens the degree of his astonishment in finding this physically forcing individual is really a not too bad person who never exhibited a risk to the doorman’s prosperity. Jim’s reaction to Olaf’s perception that this black man is a “Big Black Good Man” is amusing as in Olaf is stunned to find such an individual exists. He is so permeated with cliché perspectives of blacks that he has expected from the begin that Jim must be a criminal. How could such a person as Jim not debilitate. Wright’s story, however, uncovers that Jim is, actually, a great individual, an amusing disclosure for the short story reader who accepted resolution or falling action for something else.