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ISBN:0865547092
Author: Andrew M. Manis,Marjorie L. White
ISBN13: 978-0865547094
Title: Birmingham's Revolutionaries
Format: lrf lrf azw lit
ePUB size: 1340 kb
FB2 size: 1542 kb
DJVU size: 1651 kb
Language: English
Category: Americas
Publisher: Mercer University Press (October 1, 2000)
Pages: 108

Birmingham's Revolutionaries by Andrew M. Manis,Marjorie L. White



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Personal Name: White, Marjorie Longenecker. Personal Name: Manis, Andrew Michael. On this site it is impossible to download the book, read the book online or get the contents of a book. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.

Birmingham's Revolutionary book. include scholars Wilson Fallin,Jr. Aldon Morris, Glenn T. Eskew, and Andrew M. Manis, along with reminiscences by movement leaders Wyatt T. Walker and Fred Shuttlesworth. These essays call attention to some of the Civil Rights Movement's most unsung heroes. Anyone interested in the history of race relations or in the Civil Rights Movement will find these essays rewarding reading.

Marjorie Longenecker White Andrew Michael Manis1-yanvar, 2000. Mercer University Press. Sovg‘a sifatida xarid qilish. Andrew M. Manis is assistant professor of history at Macon State College, Macon, Georgia. The book describes how, despite incremental progress toward that goal, segregationist pressures sought to silence voices for change on both sides of the color line. Providing a snapshot of black-white relations for every decade of the twentieth century, this compellingly written story highlights the ways indigenous development in Macon combined with other statewide, regional, and national factors to shape the struggle for and against racial equality. Manis shows how both African-Americans and a cadre of white moderates, separately and at times together, gradually increased pressure for change.

Webb, Clive (2002) Andrew M. Manis and Marjorie L. White, ed. (2000) Birmingham revolutionaries: the reverend Fred Shuttlesworth and the Alabama Christian Movement for human rights. Journal of Southern History, 68 (3). pp. 742-743.

Andrew M Manis, Marjorie L White.

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BIRMINGHAM'S REVOLUTIONARIES Andrew M. Manis (Ed., Marjorie L. White (Ed. Mercer University Press, 2000. Macon Black And White Andrew M. Manis Mercer University Press, 2004 . Manis Mercer University Press, 2004

Redirected from Andrew M. Manis). Andrew Michael Manis (born February 23, 1954 in Birmingham, Alabama) is a historian, author, and professor at Macon State College, in Macon, Georgia. An ordained Baptist minister, Andrew Michael Manis was educated at Samford University (. in Religion and History) and at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky, where he earned a Master of Divinity and a P. in American Church History in 1984

Birmingham's Sixteenth Street Baptist Church had a preeminent role in the story of the Civil Rights Movement in Alabama, in part because of the bombing there that took the lives of four young girls. However, other African American churches in Birmingham played a much larger role in the Civil Rights Movement. In particular, the Bethel Baptist Church, pastored from 1953 to 1961 by Fred Shuttlesworth, was the mother church of agitation against segregation in the city known as "Bombingham."

In 1998 the Birmingham Historical Society sponsored the Birmingham Revolutionaries Symposium to present a case for the national significance of Fred Shuttlesworth, his Alabama Christian Movement for Human Rights, and the sixty African American churches in which they met. Bringing together both historical and sociological analysis by scholars and personal reflections of participants, this volume includes six essays from the Symposium and makes a compelling case for recognizing Bethel Baptist Church, in addition to the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church, as a National Historic Landmark and for placing the other fifty-nine civil rights churches on the National Register of Historic Places.

These essays call attention to some of the Civil Rights Movement's most unsung heroes. Anyone interested in the history of race relations or in the Civil Rights Movement will find these essays rewarding reading.