Motus iurum civilium

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Quinque duces motus iurum civilium. A laeva: Bayard Rustin, Andreas Young, Gulielmus Fitts Ryan, Iacobus Farmer, et Ioannes Lewis anno 1965.
Shantytown 3000 hominum, Resurrection City ('Urbs resurrectionis') appellatum, in Campo Nationali constituitur.
Vigiles hominem apprehendunt per Tumultus Wattenses, Augusto 1965.

Motus iurum civilium, plenius motus iurum civilium annorum 1960,[1] motus sociales in Civitatibus Foederatis amplectitur quorum proposita erant segregatio et opinio praeiudicata phyletica contra Afroamericanos finienda et agnitio legitima ac foederalis iurum civilium tutela in Constitutione et legibus foederalibus enumerata comparanda. Hic commentarius tempus horum motuum ab anno 1954 ad 1968 attingit, praecipue in Meridie Americano. Duces erant Afroamericani, sed multum subsidii politici et pecuniarii ex collegiis opificibus (Gualterio Reuther duce), maioribus sectis religiosis, atque prominentibus politicis albis venit, insignissime Huberto Humphrey et Lyndon B. Johnson.

Activistae singuli[recensere | fontem recensere]

Activistae, artifices, et alii fautores[recensere | fontem recensere]

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Aliquando tempore inverso appellatus "African-American Civil Rights Movement" quamquam appellatio "African American" annis 1960 non in usu erat.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

Historiographia et memoria[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Armstrong, Julie Buckner, ed. 2015. The Cambridge Companion to American Civil Rights Literature. Cambridge University Press.
  • Fairclough, Adam. 1990. Historians and the Civil Rights Movement. Journal of American Studies. 24(3):387-398. JSTOR.
  • Frost, Jennifer. "Using "Master Narratives" to Teach History: The Case of the Civil Rights Movement." History Teacher (2012) 45#3 pp: 437-446. Online
  • Hall, Jacquelyn Dowd. "The long civil rights movement and the political uses of the past." Journal of American History (2005) 91#4 pp: 1233-1263.
  • Lawson, Steven F. "Freedom Then, Freedom Now: The Historiography of the Civil Rights Movement," American Historical Review (1991) 96#2 , pp. 456–471 in JSTOR
  • Sandage, Scott A. A marble house divided: The Lincoln Memorial, the civil rights movement, and the politics of memory, 1939-1963. Journal of American History (1993): 135-167. Online

Fontes primarii[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Carson, Clayborne, David J. Garrow, Bill Kovach, et Carol Polsgrove, eds. 2003. Reporting Civil Rights: American Journalism 1941–1963 et Reporting Civil Rights: American Journalism 1963–1973. Novi Eboraci: Library of America. ISBN 1931082286, ISBN 1931082294.
  • Dann, Jim. 2013. Challenging the Mississippi Firebombers, Memories of Mississippi 1964–65. Baraka Books. ISBN 9781926824871.
  • Holsaert, Faith, et al. 2010. Hands on the Freedom Plow Personal Accounts by Women in SNCC. University of Illinois Press. ISBN 9780252035579. Catalogus.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]

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