This chapter forms a composite contribution from the authors to the debate about the Black Intellectual and the ability of members of the group to exist and articulate themselves linguistically, and in other media, in the new millennium. It discusses the issues of language and identity. As a city, Liverpool occupies a special place in the history of peoples of African descent. Nearly one and a half decades ago, in 1987 Liverpool became the starting point of an actual journey through Britain's African-descended communities, an account of which was eventually published as a book, titled Behind the Frontlines, a journey into Afro-Britain. In one of the very few articles on linking of Pan-Africanism and identity to African languages, Professor Kwesi Prah, points out the importance of indigenous Asian languages in economic boom of that region of world by stating: Asia's economic miracle is premised on a recognition and use of indigenous languages as a basis of social and economic development.