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http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/51640

Why We Can't Wait

In 1963, Birmingham, Alabama, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. launched the Civil Rights movement and demonstrated to the world the power of nonviolent direct action with this letter from Birmingham Jail. Why We Can't Wait recounts not only the Birmingham campaign, but also examines the history of the civil rights struggle and the tasks that future generations must accomplish to bring about full equality for African Americans. Dr. King's eloquent analysis of these events propelled the Civil Rights movement from lunch counter sit-ins and prayer marches to the forefront of the American consciousness.

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  • "Why we can't wait"@ja
  • "Why we can't wait"

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  • "In 1963, Birmingham, Alabama, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. launched the Civil Rights movement and demonstrated to the world the power of nonviolent direct action with this letter from Birmingham Jail. Why We Can't Wait recounts not only the Birmingham campaign, but also examines the history of the civil rights struggle and the tasks that future generations must accomplish to bring about full equality for African Americans. Dr. King's eloquent analysis of these events propelled the Civil Rights movement from lunch counter sit-ins and prayer marches to the forefront of the American consciousness."@en
  • "Martin Luther King's classic exploration of the events and forces behind the Civil Rights movement."@en
  • "One of the central figures of the Civil Rights movement discusses the factors which led to the movement, and explores such concepts as freedom and nonviolent resistance."@en
  • "Overview: Dr. King's best-selling account of the civil rights movement in Birmingham during the spring and summer of 1963. Often applauded as Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.'s most incisive and eloquent book, Why We Can't Wait recounts the Birmingham campaign in vivid detail, while underscoring why 1963 was such a crucial year for the civil rights movement. During this time, Birmingham, Alabama, was perhaps the most racially segregated city in the United States, but the campaign launched by Fred Shuttlesworth, King, and others demonstrated to the world the power of nonviolent direct action. King examines the history of the civil rights struggle and the tasks that future generations must accomplish to bring about full equality. The book also includes the extraordinary "Letter from Birmingham Jail," which King wrote in April of 1963."
  • "This paperback reissue of a classic not only examines King's Birmingham campaign for civil rights, but the history of the struggle and the tasks that await future generations fighting for equality. New Afterword by Rev. Jesse Jackson. Reissue."@en
  • "This paperback reissue of a classic not only examines King's Birmingham campaign for civil rights, but the history of the struggle and the tasks that await future generations fighting for equality. New Afterword by Rev. Jesse Jackson. Reissue."
  • "Shares the author's argument for equality and an end to racial discrimination that explains why the civil rights struggle is vital to the United States."@en
  • "Dr. King's best-selling account of the civil rights movement in Birmingham during the spring and summer of 1963 In 1963, Birmingham, Alabama, was perhaps the most racially segregated city in the United States, but the campaign launched by Fred Shuttlesworth, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and others demonstrated to the world the power of nonviolent direct action. Often applauded as King's most incisive and eloquent book, Why We Can't Wait recounts the Birmingham campaign in vivid detail, while underscoring why 1963 was such a crucial year for the civil rights movement. King examines the history of the civil rights struggle and the tasks that future generations must accomplish to bring about full equality. The book also includes the extraordinary "Letter from Birmingham Jail," which King wrote in April of 1963."@en
  • "Reviews the background of the 1963 civil rights demands, and describes the strategy of the Birmingham campaign and outlines what can be expected of future action."
  • "Consacré à la révolution noire qui éclata en 1963 en divers points des Etats-Unis, ce livre relate l'action que mena Martin Luther King avec son mouvement, en faveur des droits civiques. Action non violente, mais action directe, menée sur plusieurs fronts et qui fut illustrée par la célèbre marche sur Washington et par le vote au Sénat de la loi sur les droits civiques."

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  • "Electronic books"@en
  • "Electronic books"
  • "History"

http://schema.org/name

  • "Révolution non-violente = (Why we can't wait)"
  • "Li-mādhā nafadh ṣabrnā"
  • "Why We Can't Wait"
  • "Why We Can't Wait"@en
  • "Révolution non-violente : le mouvement de libération des Noirs américains"
  • "Warum wir nicht warten können"
  • "Waarom wij niet langer kunnen wachten"
  • "Révolution non-violente : (Why we can't wait)"
  • "Why we can't wait"@en
  • "Why we can't wait"
  • "Révolution non violente"
  • "Révolution non-violente"
  • "Revolution non-violente : (why we can-t wait)"
  • "Emme voi odottaa"@fi
  • "Kokujin wa naze matenai ka"
  • "Warum wir nicht warten können. [Why we can't wait. Uebertr. aus dem Amerikanischen...]"
  • "黒人はなぜ待てないか"
  • "Warum wir nicht warten konnen"
  • "Revolution non-violente (why we can't wait)"
  • "Révolution non-violente (Why we can't wait)"
  • "Why we can't wait. [With photographs, including portraits.]"@en
  • "Revolution non-violente"
  • "Kokujin wa naze matenaika"@ja
  • "Kokujin wa naze matenaika"
  • "Revolution non-violente : trad.de l'americain par odile pidoux"

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