The Primary Source Documents includes speeches, essays, poems, and excerpts from books. Some of the documents include an entire speech or essay. However, other documents are excerpts from books. In those documents, I have chosen only a ?scene? or section of a book, rather than the whole book. If you choose one of those documents to write your paper on, you are to concentrate your essay on analyzing the excerpt I give you, not the entire book it comes from. In other words, your paper cannot be on The Grapes of Wrath, but only on that section of The Grapes of Wrath I give you. Since some of these excerpts may require a greater degree of background contextualization than present in the introduction I provide, you may read summaries of the book from which the excerpt is taken. You may include information from these summaries in your paper. However, analogous to the requirement specified in the above paragraph, seventy percent of the discussion in your paper must be based directly on the excerpt I have provided you; only a maximum of thirty percent of your discussion may come from summaries of the book from which your excerpt was taken, or from other secondary sources of information, to provide historical context. Here is a hypothetical example. Say that I have provided you with a 10 page excerpt from a 300 page book. Your essay should be about 1200 words. That means that 840 words in your essay must be focused directly on the 10 page excerpt. Only 360 words may discuss the remainder of the book.
In this term paper, the student will answer, in essay format, the thesis questions I have written for the primary source document he or she selects. I suggest you choose the primary source document that you find most interesting. Please see the summary descriptions of each primary source document in the ?Primary Source Document Readings Collection? to see what each primary source document is about.
Martin Luther King Jr., due to his importance in the civil rights movement of the 1950's and 1960's, motivated masses with his tremendous speeches and actions.
and the Speech That Inspired a Nation" (2003), Drew D. Hansen notes that the FBI responded to King's speech with this disturbing report: "We must mark him now, if we have not done so before, as the most dangerous Negro of the future in this Nation." Hansen's own view of the speech is that it offered "a vision of what a redeemed America might look like and a hope that this redemption will one day come to pass."
[tags: Martin Luther King, Jr., I have a Dream]
King stated, " I have a dream that one day the state of Alabama, whose governor's lips are presently dripping with the words of interposition and nullification, will be transformed into a situation where little black boys and black girls will be able to join hands with little white boys and white girls and walk together as sisters and brothers." Our nation has understood this statement made by Dr....
The impact of Martin Luther King, Jr.
More than two decades since his death, Martin Luther King ideas; his call for racial equality, his faith in the ultimate triumph of justice, and his insistence on the power of nonviolent struggle to bring about a major transformation o...
[tags: American Dream, Martin Luther King, Jr., ]
The speech was presented by Martin Luther King (MLK) on August 28, 1963, as a way for him to reach out to those who grief and feel the same way he did about the segregation that was going on at that time period.
Jan 01, 2013 · Probably the most famous speech of the 20th century by Martin Luther King on Wednesday, August 28, 1963, at the Lincoln Memorial in Washington DCTwo of his pieces stand out as his greatest works, Letter from Birmingham City Jail; a letter written from a jail in Birmingham where he was arrested for demonstrating peacefully, to clergymen who didn't agree with his views, and I Have a Dream; a speech given by King in front of the Washington Memorial at a huge civil rights tea party.
Martin Luther King, Jr., (January 15, 1929-April 4, 1968) was born Michael Luther King, Jr., but later had his name changed to MartinAs a result, the “I Have a Dream” speech was written by Martin Luther King, Jr., a man who “Led successful efforts to integrate public transportation in Montgomery, Alabama; founded the Southern Christia...
Martin Luther King Jr. - Biography - Nobel PrizeReading 29: Martin Luther King, Jr., ?I Have A Dream? Speech
This is Martin Luther King?s most famous speech, emphasizing his hopes for a future of racial equality.