Essay on Dr. Martin Luther King Jr and The Civil Rights Movement
2125 Words9 Pages
Martin Luther King jr. was one of the most influential persons of the 20th Century. He is the father of the modern civil rights movement, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., is recognized around the world as a symbol of freedom as well as peace. King practiced everything that he preached, he did not preach or speak values that he himself did not follow. He established himself as a pastor that was not afraid of hard work, guiding the middle-class congregation to public service. For example, Peake, Thomas R. author of "Martin Luther King, Jr.” states, “He encouraged his parishioners to help the needy and to be active in organizations such as the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP)”. I think that kings motivation…show more content…
He did not stop there with his progression of knowledge; he was a firm believer in the term “knowledge is power”, which he demonstrated by attending Boston University. While in Boston, King met Coretta Scott, a music student and native of Alabama. Despite there career incompatibility as stated in the Peake’s book "My Life With Martin Luther King, Jr.”, “preparing for professions that at first seemed incompatible”. According to the "Martin Luther King Jr. Timeline.” they were married in 1953 and had four children. In 1954 King accepted his first pastorate at the Dexter Avenue Baptist Church in Montgomery, Alabama. were he earned yet another degree, this one being a doctoral degree in systematic theology in June of 1955 and was also the year King's first child is born, Yolanda Denise, in November of 1955. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. had a very motivated love for expressing himself. This love originated from his upbringing in a religious home. Peake, Thomas R., author of "The Speeches Of Martin Luther King, Jr.” supports this idea by stating “Kings father, the Reverend Martin Luther King, Sr., was the pastor of Ebenezer Baptist Church and a seminal influence in shaping his
Это цена, которую приходится платить за известность. - Действительно. - Клушар вздохнул с видом мученика, вынужденного терпеть всякий сброд. - Вы когда-нибудь видели что-либо более ужасное, чем это место? - Он обвел глазами палату.