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Beyond the burning bus : the civil rights revolution in a southern town

Autor: Phil Noble
Editorial: Montgomery, AL : NewSouth Books, ©2003.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
"Anniston, Alabama, is a small industrial city between Birmingham and Atlanta. In 1961, the city's potential for race-related violence was graphically revealed when the Ku Klux Klan firebombed a Freedom Riders bus. In response to that incident a few black and white leaders in Anniston took a progressive view that desegregation was inevitable and that it was better to unite the community than to divide it. To that
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Formato físico adicional: Online version:
Noble, Phil.
Beyond the burning bus.
Montgomery, AL : NewSouth Books, c2003
(OCoLC)607031599
Online version:
Noble, Phil.
Beyond the burning bus.
Montgomery, AL : NewSouth Books, c2003
(OCoLC)608833227
Tipo de material: Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto, Recurso en Internet
Todos autores / colaboradores: Phil Noble
ISBN: 158838120X 9781588381200
Número OCLC: 52057268
Descripción: 167 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Contenido: The Anniston Bus Burning --
Beginning Years --
Early Bridges --
Changing the Patterns of Segregation --
The Events of the 1950s and 1960s --
Anniston Simmers --
The Bi-Racial Human Relations Council --
The Library "Incident" --
Slow Progress, But Progress --
In Retrospect --
Epilogue: Thirty Years Later.
Responsabilidad: Phil Noble ; foreword by William B. McClain ; introduction by Nan Woodruff.
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Resumen:

"Anniston, Alabama, is a small industrial city between Birmingham and Atlanta. In 1961, the city's potential for race-related violence was graphically revealed when the Ku Klux Klan firebombed a Freedom Riders bus. In response to that incident a few black and white leaders in Anniston took a progressive view that desegregation was inevitable and that it was better to unite the community than to divide it. To that end, the city created a biracial Human Relations Coucil which set about to quietly dismantle Jim Crow segregation laws and customs. This was such a novel notion in George Wallace's Alabama that President Kennedy phoned with congratulations.

The Council did not prevent all disorder in Anniston - there was one death and the usual threats, crossburnings, and a widely publicized beating of two black ministers - yet Anniston was spared much of the civil rights bitterness that raged in other places in the turbulent mid-sixties."--BOOK JACKET.

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Datos enlazados


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