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[Channel One news. : 1994-01-14, Martin Luther King the final speech in Memphis

著者: David A NeumanAllison DavenportSamuel Billy KylesLewis DonelsonChannel One Network.すべての著者
出版: [Los Angeles, CA] : [Channel One Network], [1994]
エディション/フォーマット:   ビデオ : Videocassette : U-matic   視覚資料 : English
データベース:WorldCat
概要:
"In March 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. went to Memphis, Tennessee to rally support for a group of striking sanitation workers. The strike was dividing the city; pitting the Mayor and the predominately white City Council against the all black sanitation workers. Through two witnesses, the Reverend Samuel Kyles, a prominent civil rights activist in Memphis at that time and Lewis Donelson, a former member of the
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ジャンル/形式: Interviews
Children's films and programs
Documentaries and factual films and videos
Television
関連の人物: Martin Luther King, Jr.; Samuel Billy Kyles; Lewis Donelson; Lewis Donelson; Martin Luther King, Jr.; Samuel Billy Kyles
資料の種類: Videorecording
ドキュメントの種類: 視覚資料
すべての著者/寄与者: David A Neuman; Allison Davenport; Samuel Billy Kyles; Lewis Donelson; Channel One Network.; Peabody Collection. African-American History and Culture Programs.; Peabody Collection. Women's History and Culture Programs.
OCLC No.: 42919021
注記: Title and credits supplied from 1994 Peabody Awards entry form.
Entry to the 1994 Peabody Awards, Children's category.
Running time: 06:55.
パフォーマー [Interviews with:] Rev. Samuel B. Kyles, Lewis Donelson.
注記: According to the Peabody Awards entry form, this program was originally broadcast on January 14, 1994.
物理形態: 1 videocassette of 1 (U-matic) (7 min.) : sound, color with black and white sequences ; 3/4 in. arch master
その他のタイトル: Martin Luther King
Martin Luther King, Jr. :
責任者: Channel One Network ; executive producer, David A. Neuman ; producer, director and writer, Allison Davenport].

概要:

"In March 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. went to Memphis, Tennessee to rally support for a group of striking sanitation workers. The strike was dividing the city; pitting the Mayor and the predominately white City Council against the all black sanitation workers. Through two witnesses, the Reverend Samuel Kyles, a prominent civil rights activist in Memphis at that time and Lewis Donelson, a former member of the Memphis City Council, Channel One traces the events that led King to Memphis in the spring of 19689 [i.e. 1968] and to what would be his final civil rights battle. On April 3, when King delivered his famous 'Mountain Top Speech' from the pulpit of the Masonic temple, negotiations between the strikers and the City were deadlocked. For those who heard his speech that night, it changed their lives--not only because of the power of King's words, but also because of King's own eerie sense that his death was imminent. Reverend Samuel Kyles was one of those witnesses. Through his testimony, Reverend Kyle takes us on a step by step journey that explores the difficult plight of the sanitation workers and the gradual decision by Martin Luther King to become involved in the strike. Reverend Kyles sets the stage for the confrontation and gives us a very personal glimpse into the final days of Martin Luther King's life"--1994 Peabody Awards entry form.

Channel One news is a educational news program directed at elementary and high school students. This program includes footage of striking sanitation workers, city council meetings, confrontations between police and strikers, protest marchers, and excerpts from Martin Luther King's final speech.

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schema:description""In March 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. went to Memphis, Tennessee to rally support for a group of striking sanitation workers. The strike was dividing the city; pitting the Mayor and the predominately white City Council against the all black sanitation workers. Through two witnesses, the Reverend Samuel Kyles, a prominent civil rights activist in Memphis at that time and Lewis Donelson, a former member of the Memphis City Council, Channel One traces the events that led King to Memphis in the spring of 19689 [i.e. 1968] and to what would be his final civil rights battle. On April 3, when King delivered his famous 'Mountain Top Speech' from the pulpit of the Masonic temple, negotiations between the strikers and the City were deadlocked. For those who heard his speech that night, it changed their lives--not only because of the power of King's words, but also because of King's own eerie sense that his death was imminent. Reverend Samuel Kyles was one of those witnesses. Through his testimony, Reverend Kyle takes us on a step by step journey that explores the difficult plight of the sanitation workers and the gradual decision by Martin Luther King to become involved in the strike. Reverend Kyles sets the stage for the confrontation and gives us a very personal glimpse into the final days of Martin Luther King's life"--1994 Peabody Awards entry form."@en
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