This book seeks to focus on the ethnic feminist consciousness in the novels of Toni Morrison against the backdrop of black feminist theories. Morrison''s novels often meditate upon the historical injustices the African American women have been subjected to and also effectively portray such trauma by engaging with their conflicted world. The author''s oeuvre ably registers the existential angst and metaphysical dilemmas of being both black and women in America.Therefore an analysis based on black feminist criticism uncovers a broad spectrum of experiences of black women living in a highly segregated and institutionalized world. Keeping these aims in view, the study considers for critical treatment the major fiction of Morrison that includes The Bluest Eye (1970), Sula (1973), Song of Solomon (1977), Tar Baby (1984), Beloved (1987), Jazz (1993), Paradise (1998) and Love (2003). An attempt shall also be made to compare the works of Morrison, wherever appropriate, with her contemporaries with a view to better understand Morrison''s unique fictional vision. The analysis should be useful to black feminists, readers of Morrison'' novels.