A Call to Conscience: The Landmark Speeches of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

Front Cover
Grand Central Publishing, Jan 15, 2001 - Political Science - 240 pages
31 Reviews
This companion volume to "A Knock At Midnight: Inspiration from the Great Sermons of Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr". includes the text of his most well-known oration, "I Have a Dream", his acceptance speech for the Nobel Peace Prize, and "Beyond Vietnam", a powerful plea to end the ongoing conflict. Includes contributions from Rosa Parks, Aretha Franklin, the Dalai Lama, and many others.
 

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
16
4 stars
5
3 stars
4
2 stars
3
1 star
3

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

love and love

Review: A Call to Conscience: The Landmark Speeches

User Review  - Tesilyaraven - Goodreads

Bought this book on a trip to Atlanta, Georgia after visiting the MLK exhibit. I was so moved by his words and actions during the Civil Rights Movement that I wanted to get steeped in more of his ... Read full review

Contents

INTRODUCTION
ADDRESS TO THEFIRST MONTGOMERYIMPROVEMENTASSOCIATION MIAMASS MEETING
THE BIRTHOF ANEW NATION
GIVE USTHEBALLOT
ADDRESS AT THEFREEDOM RALLY INCOBO HALL
I HAVEADREAM
EULOGY FOR THEYOUNG VICTIMS OFTHE SIXTEENTH STREETBAPTIST CHURCHBOMBING
ACCEPTANCE ADDRESSFOR THENOBEL PEACE PRIZE
ADDRESS AT THECONCLUSION OF THESELMA TOMONTGOMERYMARCH
BEYONDVIETNAM
WHEREDO WE GOFROM HERE?
IVE BEENTO THEMOUNTAINTOP
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2001)

Clayborne Carson lives in Palo Alto, California.

Andrew Young is the author of "The Politician", his insider account of John Edwards' pursuit of the presidency. After earning a bachelor's degree at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and a law degree at the Wake Forest University School of Law, Young was a volunteer for John Edwards' winning campaign for U.S. Senate. Hired in 1999, Young became Edwards' longest serving and most trusted aide. He raised more than $10 million for the politician's various causes and played a key role in Edwards' efforts to become President of the United States. Now a private citizen, he lives in Chapel Hill with his wife Cheri and their three children.

Bibliographic information