I Have A Dream: 8 Heart-Stopping Rhetorical Techniques Of King’s Speech - Writer's Relief, Inc.

I Have A Dream: 8 Heart-Stopping Rhetorical Techniques Of King’s Speech

I Have A Dream: 8 Heart-Stopping Rhetorical Techniques Of King’s Speech - Writer's Relief, Inc.

Martin Luther King Jr. Worksheets, Civil Rights Activities

Martin Luther King Jr. Worksheets, Civil Rights Activities

“Never, never be afraid to do what's right, especially if the well-being of a person or animal is at stake. Society's punishments are small compared to the wounds we inflict on our soul when we look the other way.”

“Never, never be afraid to do what's right, especially if the well-being of a person or animal is at stake. Society's punishments are small compared to the wounds we inflict on our soul when we look the other way.”

A newspaper article about the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., published in the Times-Picayune (New Orleans, Louisiana), 5 April 1968. Read more on the GenealogyBank blog: “Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.: Brief Genealogy & Family Tree Download.”

A newspaper article about the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., published in the Times-Picayune (New Orleans, Louisiana), 5 April 1968. Read more on the GenealogyBank blog: “Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.: Brief Genealogy & Family Tree Download.”

American religious and Civil Rights leader Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. leads a prayer in a church before one of the Selma to Montgomery marches, Selma, Alabama, March 1965.

American religious and Civil Rights leader Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. leads a prayer in a church before one of the Selma to Montgomery marches, Selma, Alabama, March 1965.

BY WALTER OPINDE  Martin Luther King Junior was an Afro-American clergyman and civil rights leader who was fatally shot at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, on 4th April, 1968. King was rushed to St. Joseph’s Hospital, where he was pronounced dead at 7:05 p.m. that evening. He was a prominen...BY WALTER OPINDE  Martin Luther King Junior was an Afro-American clergyman and civil rights leader who was fatally shot at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, on 4th April, 1968. King was…

BY WALTER OPINDE Martin Luther King Junior was an Afro-American clergyman and civil rights leader who was fatally shot at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, on 4th April, 1968. King was rushed to St. Joseph’s Hospital, where he was pronounced dead at 7:05 p.m. that evening. He was a prominen...BY WALTER OPINDE Martin Luther King Junior was an Afro-American clergyman and civil rights leader who was fatally shot at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, on 4th April, 1968. King was…

Did you know in 1999 a Memphis jury found Loyd Jowers and US government agencies (including the CIA) during LBJ's administration guilty of conspiracy in the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr?

Did you know in 1999 a Memphis jury found Loyd Jowers and US government agencies (including the CIA) during LBJ's administration guilty of conspiracy in the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr?

"Man is man because he is free to operate within the framework of his destiny. He is free to deliberate, to make decisions, and to choose between alternatives."  MLK via Nurture Nature Project

"Man is man because he is free to operate within the framework of his destiny. He is free to deliberate, to make decisions, and to choose between alternatives." MLK via Nurture Nature Project

Dr. King's Children Viewing his Body for First Time at the Funeral, April, 1968 | The Martin Luther King Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change

Dr. King's Children Viewing his Body for First Time at the Funeral, April, 1968 | The Martin Luther King Jr. Center for Nonviolent Social Change

FLASHBACK: 1968. The day after the Chicago City Council voted to rename South Park Way after the recently assassinated Martin Luther King Jr, summer students at Dunbar Vocational High School Willie Thornton, Lamar Jackson and Pat Foster couldn't wait for the city to change the signs. Some aldermen had complained that King deserved more of a tribute. That came five years later when Illinois became the first state to honor the civil-rights leader with a holiday.

FLASHBACK: 1968. The day after the Chicago City Council voted to rename South Park Way after the recently assassinated Martin Luther King Jr, summer students at Dunbar Vocational High School Willie Thornton, Lamar Jackson and Pat Foster couldn't wait for the city to change the signs. Some aldermen had complained that King deserved more of a tribute. That came five years later when Illinois became the first state to honor the civil-rights leader with a holiday.

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