16 mrt. 2018
First transmitted in 1961, Martin Luther King talks about his childhood experiences and the incidents that led to the Montgomery bus boycott. These events shaped King’s life and led to him becoming a national figurehead and civil rights leader.
He is questioned on whether he feels fear or loneliness in his position, as well as his own feelings on his adequacy as a leader of the civil rights movement in America.
The interviewer was the Late John Freeman.
7 nov. 2017
I Have a Dream” is a public speech that was delivered by American civil rights activist Martin Luther King Jr. during the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom on August 28, 1963, in which he called for civil and economic rights and an end to racism in the United States. Delivered to over 250,000 civil rights supporters from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C., the speech was a defining moment of the civil rights movement and among the most iconic speeches in American history.
Under the applicable copyright laws, the speech will remain under copyright in the United States until 70 years after King’s death, through 2038.
Edited by Binod Pandey
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18 aug. 2019
This is the last Sunday sermon of Reverend Doctor Martin Luther King, Jr. He delivered his final Sunday sermon on March 31, 1968, from the Canterbury Pulpit at The Cathedral Church of Saint Peter and Saint Paul in the City and Diocese of Washington, commonly known as Washington National Cathedral, 3101 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W., Washington, D.C., U.S.A. In his sermon, he refers to the following passages from The Word of God: Psalm 133; The Gospel of Saint Matthew 25:31-46; The Gospel of Saint Luke 16:19-31; and the Book of Revelation 21:5. Near the beginning of the sermon, Dr. King thanks the Very Reverend Francis B. Sayre Jr., Dean of the Washington National Cathedral, for the invitation to speak. Dean Sayre was a vocal opponent of segregation, poverty, McCarthyism, and the Vietnam War. In March 1965, he joined Dr. King on the voting-rights march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama.
Martin Luther King, Jr. was ordained to the ministry in February 1948 at the age of 19 at Ebeneezer Baptist Church, Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.A., where he became Assistant Pastor. In 1948, he graduated from Morehouse College with a B.A. in Sociology. Rev. King earned a Bachelor of Divinity degree from Crozer Theological Seminary in 1951. He earned a doctorate in Systematic Theology from Boston University in June 1955.
The exclusive licensor of Dr. King’s sermon is Intellectual Properties Management, Inc., Dexter Scott King, Chief Executive Officer, Eric D. Tidwell, Esq.. General Counsel and Managing Director, Intellectual Properties Management, Inc., 449 Auburn Avenue, Atlanta, Georgia 30312-1503 U.S.A., Phone 404.526.8968. Email address: email@example.com Video tape pieces provided by NBC Universal Archives, 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York, New York 10112 U.S.A. Email address: firstname.lastname@example.org. Licensed to YouTube by The Orchard Music (on behalf of Speechworks, 1117 Perimeter Center West, Suite: W307, Atlanta, Georgia 30338-5417, U.S.A., phone 404.266.0888); and EMI Music Publishing LTD. Audio entitled, “Remaining Awake Through a Great Revolution (National Cathedral), Artist, Reverend Martin Luther King Jr., Album: “The Sermons, Volume 2”. This YouTube video does not earn revenue for this channel. YouTube is the licensee. The Orchard’s YouTube multi-channel network uses technology called B.A.C.O.N. (Bulk Automated Claiming on The Orchard Network) to crawl, claim and track YouTube videos to monetize for their clients. The Orchard Music is a subsidiary of Sony.
6 MLK Talks ‘New Phase’ Of Civil Rights Struggle, 11 Months Before His Assassination | NBC News
4 apr. 2018
In 1967, at the Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta, Georgia, Martin Luther King spoke with NBC News’ Sander Vanocur about the “new phase” of the struggle for “genuine equality.”
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13 MLK: Creative Maladjustment (UCLA, 1965; Courtesy of UCLA Communications Studies Department)
13 jan. 2016
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In July 1962 Dr. martin Luther King, Jr. became the first African American to speak at the Club. An audio recording was made of the speech and filed away in the Club’s Archives and later transferred to the Library of Congress. No television footage of the speech in its entirety exists.
The Club’s History and Heritage Committee recently retrieved the recording and found it is of significant historical value. Coming just days after Dr. King was released from jail in Albany, Ga., the civil rights leader outlined his vision for non-violent protest as the best way to achieve racial equality.
On Jan. 12, portions of the speech will be played and experts on the civil rights movement will add context and perspective to what Dr. King said. Press Club President John Hughes will unveil a permanent Club memorial to Dr. King’s speech.
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