There are three sections highlighted in yellow in the textbookexcerpt file. Everything highlighted in red is to NOT be done! Everything else not highlighted just follow if it is necessary and sensible. Under the textbookexcerpt file provided are a bunch of sources we have used ion class. Using ONLY these sources make a 3 PARAGRAPH textbook like section about that topic. Three PARAGRAPHS For each section AT MOST! So in total i should expect 9 Paragraphs all being written from our classroom sources that i have uploaded. Dont use advanced vocab as this is only highschool topics and language. American preferred and this must! be comepleted before 7:30 est . This is an easy job so no ridiculous offers please
These are all of the sources that we used during this Civil Rights Unit.
Please review and refer to them in your socratic seminar and textbook chapter project.
Source 1: "Dr. King Disputes Negro Separatist," by Austin C. Wehrwein, New York Times, 5/28/1966
Source 2: "Funding Lag Plagues Rights Movement," by Gene Roberts, New York Times, 1/10/1966
Source 3: "Negro Vote Tempers Racism by Alabama Foes," by Gene Roberts, New York Times, 4/17/1966
Source 4: "New Leaders and New Course for 'Snick'," by Gene Roberts, New York Times, 5/22/1966
Source 5: "The Story of Snick: From 'Freedom High' to 'Black Power'," by Gene Roberts, New York Times, 9/25/1966
Source 6: "Black Power Prophet," by Stokely Carmichael, New York Times Special, 8/5/1966
Source 7: "Student Rights Lacks Money and Help but Not Projects," by Gene Roberts, New York Times, 12/10/1965
Source 8: "A Brief Biography of Diane Nash," by Jake Wontmieler (secondary source) (we did NOT view this together as a class)
Source 9: "Liberation of Our People," by Angela Davis, speech given in Oakland, CA, 11/12/1969 (homework assignment)
Source 10: "Women and Community Leadership," by Ella Baker, interview conducted by Gerda Lerner, 1972. (classwork)
Source 11: "The Story of Rosa Parks and the Montgomery Bus Boycott, Revisited," by Herbert Kohl, 1995 (modified) (classwork)
Source 12: "On the Sit-In Movement," and "On Nonviolence," by Diane Nash (we viewed one of these in class, one of them we did not view in class)
Source 13: "Beyond Vietnam," by Martin Luther King, Jr., speech given in New York City at Riverside Church, 4/4/1967
Source 14: "The Panther Party's 10 Point Program," platform of the Black Panther Party, 1972
Source 15: "Civil Rights," produced by PBS Learning Media, http://www.pbslearningmedia.org/resource/976708ae-6ec4-444c-91e1-48cd2ccea7f1/civil-rights-and-the-womens-movement/
Source 16: "For All Women," produced by PBS Learning Media, http://www.pbslearningmedia.org/resource/976708ae-6ec4-444c-91e1-48cd2ccea7f1/civil-rights-and-the-womens-movement/
Source 17: "Awakenings," produced by PBS Learning Media, http://www.pbslearningmedia.org/resource/976708ae-6ec4-444c-91e1-48cd2ccea7f1/civil-rights-and-the-womens-movement/
Source 18: "The Black Power Mixtape Classroom Module," --Angela Davis-- produced by PBS Learning Media http://www.pbs.org/video/2331962553/
Source 19: "I Have A Dream," by Martin Luther King, Jr., speech given at the March On Washington, 8/28/1963 (We did NOT view this in class)-- Please view this in preparation for the Socratic Seminar
Source 20: "A Dream Deferred," by Langston Hughes, poem published in 1951 (We did NOT view this in class)--- please view this in preparation for the socratic seminar.