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eBook Confronting the Color Line: The Broken Promise of the Civil Rights Movement in Chicago ePub

eBook Confronting the Color Line: The Broken Promise of the Civil Rights Movement in Chicago ePub

by Alan Anderson,George Pickering

  • ISBN: 0820331201
  • Category: Social Sciences
  • Subcategory: Politics
  • Author: Alan Anderson,George Pickering
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University of Georgia Press (January 1, 2008)
  • Pages: 528
  • ePub book: 1384 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1460 kb
  • Other: lrf txt mbr mobi
  • Rating: 4.4
  • Votes: 520

Description

In Confronting the Color Line, Alan Anderson and George Pickering examine the hopes and strategies. George W. Pickering was a professor of Religious Studies at the University of Detroit until his death in 2002. Paperback: 528 pages.

In Confronting the Color Line, Alan Anderson and George Pickering examine the hopes and strategies. Publisher: University of Georgia Press (January 1, 2008).

Xii, 515 pages, pages of plates : 25 cm. Includes bibliographical references (pages 459-500) and index. In Confronting the Color Line, Alan Anderson and George Pickering examine the hopes and strategies, the frustrations and internal conflicts, the hard-won successes and bitter disappointments of the civil rights movement in Chicago.

Confronting the Color Line book.

In Confronting the Color Line, Alan Anderson and George Pickering examine the hopes and strategies, the frustrations and internal conflicts, the hard-won successes and bitter disappointments of the civil rights movement in Chicago.

The University of Chicago Press. Harlan R. Beckley, "A Big Book with an Understated Title," The Journal of Religion 69, no. 3 (Ju. 1989): 380-386. Chicago Distribution Center. The Journal of Religion. Volume 69, Number 3 Ju. 1989. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. The Apostle Paul in Arabia. Stephen's Defense before the Sanhedrin. How Old Was Solomon When He Began to Reign? The Code of Hammurabi.

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Alan B. Anderson, George W. Pickering. Anderson, Alan B. Other Names: Pickering, George W. Published: Athens : University of Georgia Press, c1986. Main Author: Anderson, Alan B. Topics: African Americans - Civil rights - Illinois - Chicago.

Alan Anderson and George Pickering, Confronting the Color Line: The Broken Promises of the Civil Rights Movement in Chicago (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1986), 208–209. 55. James Ralph, Northern Protest, Martin Luther King, Chicago and the Civil Rights Movement (Cambridge: Harvard College Fellows, 1993), 19. oogle Scholar. 57. Len O’Connor, Clout, Mayor Daley and His City (New York: Avon Books, 1975), 203. O’Connor quotes Daley as saying, I told (Police Supt.

Civil rights activists attempted to expose and contest the inequities of life in Chicago Anderson, Alan . Pickering, George W. (2008). Confronting the Color Line: The Broken Promise of the Civil Rights Movement in Chicago.

Civil rights activists attempted to expose and contest the inequities of life in Chicago. In 1962, then-University of Chicago student Bernie Sanders organized a 15-day sit-in with other protesters to challenge the university's alleged off-campus segregated residential properties. Anderson, Alan . Athens, Georgia: University of Georgia Press.

Confronting the color line by Anderson, Alan . 1986 . Together, let's build an Open Library for the World. Confronting the color line. the broken promise of the civil rights movement in Chicago.

Together, let's build an Open Library for the World. June 12, 2018 History. by Anderson, Alan B. Published 1986 by University of Georgia Press in Athens.

In Confronting the Color Line, Alan Anderson and George Pickering examine the hopes and strategies, the frustrations and internal conflicts, the hard-won successes and bitter disappointments of the civil rights movement in Chicago. The scene of a protracted local struggle to force equality in education and open housing for blacks, the city also became the focus of national attention in the summer of 1966 as Martin Luther King, Jr. and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference challenged the entrenched political machine of Mayor Richard J. Daley. The failure of King's campaign―a failure he would not live to redeem―marked the final unsuccessful attempt to secure significant social change in Chicago, and soon afterward the national civil rights movement itself would unravel amid white backlash and cries of black power.

Picking up the threads of our own recent history, Confronting the Color Line examines a political movement that remains unfinished, a dilemma for America's system of democratic social change that remains unsolved.