However, current information found in racial related artwork suggests that racial relations are improving within the US. Current trends in racial relations are implicitly incorporated in social literature like poems and musical lyrics. In the poems, “Bilingual Instructions”, “Legal Alien” and “How to Write the Great American Indian Novel”, it is evident that racial relations in the US today are positive and accommodative, and this is true because of significant intimacy and interactions between individuals with different racial backgrounds. With respect to Harryette’s poem dubbed “Bilingual Instructions”, it is evident that the integrated American society detests racial discriminations in integrated social settings. Actually, members of the society perceive racial discrimination as a thing of the past. Based on Harryette’s work, “Californians are saying no to bilingual instructions in schools”. (Mullen 1-2). In this case, the term “Californians” used in the poem signifies that the entire members of society living in the state of California are fed up with bilingual instructions. This means that the Californian society, which comprise of equal proportions of Mexicans and Anglo Americans are tired of racial dividing signs in schools and political platforms. With respect to Mora’s poem on “Legal Alien”, the writes gives a similar positive image on racial relations within American societies today. The writer communicates her message by saying, “Bi-lingual, Bi-cultural, /able to slip from “How’s life?” / to “Me’stan volviendo loca” (Mullen 1-3). In this context, the poem insinuates that Anglo Americans can speak both English and Spanish. This means that the prior superior race can now embrace the culture of the Mexican race, perceived as inferior in previous times. On the contrary, certain lines in the poem suggest otherwise. In the poem “Bilingual Instructions”, the writer says “Californians say yes to / bilingual instructions on curbside receptacles” (Mullen 5-6). These lines suggest a preference on bilingual instructions which is contrary to suggestions on the first four lines. In this context, there is a substantial level of pretence and concealed hatred towards Mexicans in California. However, the first two instances indicate that there is a significant improvement of racial relations in the US today. In the past, opposing parties practiced direct racial discriminations within the US society. However, racial difference today is implicitly communicated in order to avoid eliciting any offence from the potentially aggrieved race. In the poem “Legal Alien”, Mora discusses modern relations between Anglo Americans and the Spanish speaking Mexicans in integrated societies. Mora demonstrates one illustrative interaction by saying, “American but hyphenated, / viewed by Anglos as perhaps exotic, / perhaps inferior, definitely different”. (Mora 8-10). In this context, the writer uses the word “perhaps” to insinuate the fact that current perception on racial difference takes implicit and tender nature. In line 9, Mora says that Anglo perceives the said aliens as perhaps exotic. However, in line 10, the writer explicitly rules that the Anglos perceive the aliens as “definitely different” (Mora 10).