Read & download I Have a Dream Writings and Speeches That Changed the World
I Have a Dream Writings and Speeches That Changed the World Review · 107 ´ On August 28 1963 Martin Luther King Jr stood in front of the Lincoln Memorial looking out over thousands of troubled Americans who had gathered in the name of civil rights and uttered his now famous words I have a dream It was a speecOn August 28 1963 Martin Luther King Jr stood in front of the Lincoln Memorial looking out over thousands of troubled Americans who had gathered in the name of civil rights and uttered his now famous words I have a dream It was a speech that changed the course of historyThis fortieth anniversary edition. Full of motivation
Martin Luther King Jr. ☆ 7 Download
Honors Martin Luther King Jr's courageous dream and his immeasurable contribution by presenting his most memorable words in a concise and convenient edition As Coretta Scott King says in her foreword This collection includes many of what I consider to be my husband's most important writings and orations. Martin Luther King was a great speaker This I Have a Dream speech was just vivid and elouent so that anyone with normal brain was to be touchedI'm sure everyone again with a normal Human brain would agree with my feedback to his speech So I'd like to talk about something different that his speech also helps us think aboutI've realized that Martin Luther King Jr in his own speeches always called the African Americans NegrosNegro just meant black color just like noir in French and Kepi Noir Black Cap is the symbol of leadership in French armed forces only the Officers and NCOs wear the black one Besides as far as I know there are at least two rivers called Negro in Latin America meaning Black RiverWe don’t feel offended either when we hear somebody talking about the “Black Knights” Actually the Marine aviation “Black Knights” suadron leader was an African American Captain who made me join the Marine Corps; he was my dream It wasn't just in the movie Independence Day 1996 but the suadron really existed in El Toro CA where I grew up until 1996However today the word Negro is demeaning and tabooed just like Josen jin which simply meant Chosun iin the Koreans from the Kingdom of Chosun in Japanese but Koreans hate that word like the African Americans today hate Negro calling that the N word See how things change in our language livesI think reading the speech once again turned out very meaningful after all with this faith we will be able to hew out of the mountain of despair a stone of hope With this faith we will be able to transform the jangling discords of our nation into a beautiful symphony of brotherhood With this faith we will be able to work together Martin Luther King Jr in his famous I Have a Dream speech at Lincoln Memorial on August 28 1963
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I Have a Dream Writings and Speeches That Changed the WorldIn addition to the famed keynote address of the 1963 march on Washington the renowned civil rights leader's most influential words included here are the Letter from a Birmingham Jail the essay Pilgrimage to Nonviolence and his last sermon I See the Promised Land preached the day before he was assassinate. Martin Luther King Jr’s message of nonviolence is as vital today as it was during the Civil Rights Movement In reading this collection of his writings and speeches I gained inspiration to remain part of the fight for freedom and justice for all AmericansBelow is a brief summary of Dr King’s beliefs and teachings that changed the world What he advocated and achieved as a leader is still essential to guiding us in confronting today’s evils• Retaliating with hate and bitterness against injustice will only duplicate the crimes of the past Violence only spawns and complicates problems regarding race Choosing violence in the uest for justice leaves future generations as the recipients of bitterness and as the heirs to chaos• Boycotting is not the end goal but rather the objective must be to instill shame and guilt in the oppressors’ minds of their false sense of superiority The mission of nonviolent resistance is reconciliation redemption and the establishment of an inclusive community• Agape love seeks to understand and redeem the goodwill of all men Agape is a love that seeks nothing in return It recognizes the love of God in men and seeks to love the enemy while condemning their deeds• The universe sides with justice and God is in the great struggle for freedom with man God is on the side of justice and truth• For democracy to live segregation must die Segregation is evil and unchristian It denies what Christ stood for• The struggle and mission for justice must be aligned with legalism and legislation Education is essential to changing the way oppressors feel for the law cannot change a man’s mind even as it reuires him to abide by a code of civility and humanity• The aim of the struggle for justice is not to humiliate Whites but to win their friendship The aftermath of violence is bitterness The mission of nonviolence is reconciliation• Nonviolent resistors attack the evil system of segregation and not the individuals trapped in the system The struggle is not White against Black but justice needing to eradicate injustice It is light washing out darkness A victory for justice is a victory for democracy Democracy for all Americans depends on the integration of Black Americans into an inclusive community• Dr King visited India and saw how Gandhi’s nonviolent revolution initiated a cause of moral power behind the law Gandhi’s nonviolent revolution left an aftermath free of widespread bitterness• Dr King promoted these forms of nonviolent resistance mass boycotts sit down protests union strikes refusals to pay fines and bails mass marches and meetings and prayer pilgrimages• Dr King saw how power existed in organized masses than in the guns of the desperate few He saw how it is easier for the oppressors to defeat violent outbursts He also understood how mass nonviolent action never allowed the oppressors to rest• Dr King recognized how the twin evil of racial injustice is economic injustice• Nonviolence is the weapon that exposes the oppressors’ moral delinuency it weakens their morale and ultimately it bears weight on their conscience• Direct action creates a crisis that opens the door to dialogue and negotiation