Коретта скотт кинг

Коретта Скотт Кинг - великая жена великого мужа

Коретта Скотт Кинг - великая жена великого мужа

Коретта Скотт Кинг - великая жена великого мужа

Коретта Скотт Кинг - великая жена великого мужа

Коретта Скотт Кинг - великая жена великого мужа

Коретта Скотт Кинг - великая жена великого мужа

Коретта Скотт Кинг (вдова Мартина Лютера Кинга) и J5 12 июня 1972 года на первом ежегодном концерте в память о МЛК

Коретта Скотт Кинг (вдова Мартина Лютера Кинга) и J5 12 июня 1972 года на первом ежегодном концерте в память о МЛК

Frank Sinatra was a big activist in the civil rights movement, refusing to stay at hotels that didn't allow "Blacks". Even using his mafia ties to help get labor unions behind JFK because he knew they shared the same opinions on equal rights.

Frank Sinatra was a big activist in the civil rights movement, refusing to stay at hotels that didn't allow "Blacks". Even using his mafia ties to help get labor unions behind JFK because he knew they shared the same opinions on equal rights.

Three marches from Selma to Montgomery took place in 1965 as a part of the Voting Rights Movement in Alabama. Through nonviolence, civil disobedience, and marches, activists fought for the voting rights of African Americans. These marches paved the way for the passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965.

Three marches from Selma to Montgomery took place in 1965 as a part of the Voting Rights Movement in Alabama. Through nonviolence, civil disobedience, and marches, activists fought for the voting rights of African Americans. These marches paved the way for the passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965.

S.W. Boynton is carried and another injured man tended to after they were injured when state police broke up a demonstration march in Selma, Ala. Boynton, wife of a real estate and insurance man, has been a leader in civil rights efforts. The day, which became known as "Bloody Sunday," is widely credited for galvanizing the nation's leaders and ultimately yielded passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Photo: AP / AP

S.W. Boynton is carried and another injured man tended to after they were injured when state police broke up a demonstration march in Selma, Ala. Boynton, wife of a real estate and insurance man, has been a leader in civil rights efforts. The day, which became known as "Bloody Sunday," is widely credited for galvanizing the nation's leaders and ultimately yielded passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. Photo: AP / AP

Bloody Sunday - Selma, Alabama - YouTube. Amazing music with this.

Bloody Sunday - Selma, Alabama - YouTube. Amazing music with this.

i-have-a-dream-speech

“Free at last! Free at last! Thank God Almighty, we are free at last!” – Words to Remember for this and every July 4

i-have-a-dream-speech

'06!

'06!

Nancy Green, the real Aunt Jemima.Nancy Green was born into slavery November 17, 1834. She became the Trademark for Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix in 1890.Aunt Jemima actually was a song before it became the name of a pancake mix. Nancy Green demonstrated the pancake mix and served thousands of pancakes. She was very friendly, a great story teller and a great cook.

Nancy Green, the real Aunt Jemima.Nancy Green was born into slavery November 17, 1834. She became the Trademark for Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix in 1890.Aunt Jemima actually was a song before it became the name of a pancake mix. Nancy Green demonstrated the pancake mix and served thousands of pancakes. She was very friendly, a great story teller and a great cook.

The Wizard of Oz 11x17 Movie Poster (1998)

The Wizard of Oz 11x17 Movie Poster (1998)

Civil Rights Movement

Civil Rights Movement

Racial segregation in U.S.

Racial segregation in U.S.

On February 18, 1965, a young man named Jimmie Lee Jackson was shot and killed by a member of the Alabama State Police during a non-violent civil rights demonstration in Selma, Alabama. Seventeen days later, 525 civil rights activists marched from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, in protest of that killing. They were attacked by state and local police armed with billy clubs, whips, and tear gas. That day—March 7, 1965—would come to be known as “Bloody Sunday.”

On February 18, 1965, a young man named Jimmie Lee Jackson was shot and killed by a member of the Alabama State Police during a non-violent civil rights demonstration in Selma, Alabama. Seventeen days later, 525 civil rights activists marched from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, in protest of that killing. They were attacked by state and local police armed with billy clubs, whips, and tear gas. That day—March 7, 1965—would come to be known as “Bloody Sunday.”

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