The seemingly endless battle for civil rights was one fought long and hard and during the 20th century a time of fruition occurred that allowed for concrete and tangible progress though the efforts of many, including key black intellectual revolutionaries. The call to freedom, and the fight for civil liberties to be bestowed upon people of color, who for hundreds of years were perceived as subordinate was happening. Change was fought through self-determination, and a burgeoning of powerful ideologies that laid the foundation for movement to be made.
Ida B. Wells had a huge impact for what set the mark for the Women 's Rights Movement. Her drive to help make sure her voice is heard as women. Not Just any women but a women of color. What she does provides a he impact on those who were willing to fight for their rights. Going through the diary of her life, she takes us through a journey of her life during Reconstruction.
Ella Josephine Baker was known to be an unsung hero during the trials and tribulations of the Civil Rights Movement. She was one of the women who contributed in achieving civil and human rights for minority people. She cooperated with many organizations to establish her goal, such as motivating the discriminated into standing up for themselves. Ella Baker’s childhood, political activism, and the influences of her actions all contributed in ending discrimination against African Americans and other minority groups during the Civil Rights Movement.
Wells got many supporters from Great Britain, who raised money for her to go and speak out in other places of what was really happend in the South. Although, Wells have many impacts in the United State about lynching, she never got the legislature to passed the law against lynching in the
Introduction: The civil rights movement of 1954-1968 has made a huge impact on the history of African-American equality. All the great leaders of the movement have gone down in history for their courageous work and outstanding commitment to the civil rights movement. One of the most famous of the activists was Martin Luther King Junior (1929-1968) . King is still remembered today for his legendary speech entitled “I had a dream”.
She was brave didn’t let the people hurt her feelings or bother her. Her actions helped propel Civil Rights Movement throughout the country. They helped by stopping segregation throughout the schools in the U.S. Helped influence the racism to end in the south. Made some people
Many critics say her work did not have any effects, but they are wrong. Ida B Wells alone started the anti-lynching campaign. She encouraged the community to ban together against the hysteria of the time, and she dedicated so much of her life to her beliefs. She spent several years of her life writing, fighting, and speaking about lynchings. She faced death threats everywhere she went. She began carrying a gun everywhere she went, because she would not let people scare her away from what she believed in. As Wells spoke publically about her opinions, news sources spoke of her in positive and negative manners. Well’s was often referenced in newspapers during her time, but today she is hardly remembered for the hero she was. She was referenced
When it came to civil rights, finding the right person to lead an entire population into freedom was a pretty important problem. The two most important leaders in the Civil Rights Movement were Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X, and they were respected by a large portion of the black community in America. Although, when it came the troubling issues of segregation, both of schools and in everyday activities, and the violent approach to fight racism v.s. the non violent approach, Martin Luther King Jr. was a better person to lead black americans. The first reason why black americans needed Martin Luther King Jr. over Malcolm X was MLK’s view on segregation.
Ida Bell Wells-Barnett commonly known as Ida B Wells was one of the nation 's most vocal anti-lynch activist of her time.(Steptoe) It all started when three of her African American friends were lynched after they opened up a store, the People’s Grocery, which competed well with a white owned grocery store nearby. A white mob attacked the People’s Grocery and three white men were injured, the owners of the store were then jailed when they were later broken out and lynched. This infuriated Wells and she wrote after the incident urging African Americans to leave Memphis, “There is, therefore, only one thing left to do; save our money and leave a town which will neither protect our lives and property, nor give us a fair trial in the courts, but takes us out and murders us in cold blood when accused by white persons.” This caused some 6,000 African-Americans to leave Memphis while others started boycotts on white businesses.(Wikipedia)
Truth was an influential woman whose legacy of feminism and racial equality still resonates today. Three significant themes represent Sojourner Truth's life: abolition, evangelism, and women’s rights activist. Sojourner Truth was born approximately 1797 in Ulster County, New York. The daughter of James and Betsey, her name was initially “Isabella.” She spent the first thirty years of her life as a slave owned by Colonel Ardinbirgh.
Ashley Miller HIST 202B Timothy Paynich 3/7/16 HUMAN Rights How much of history would change if African Americans never went through adversity? Between 1877 (End of Reconstruction) and the 1950’s (Beginning of the Civil Rights Movement) African Americans went through immense hardships. They had to fight numerous times in order to gain their rights and even be counted as “human”. During the Harlem Renaissance many African Americans arose and found ways to create and show what they were going through.
During the 1800’s, those who saw social prejudice or corruption started many reform movements to correct the difficulties in America. The Second Great Awakening really helped shape the United States into a religious nation and paved the way through the reform movements, while stressing individual choice that caused an uprising in denominations leading to followers by the masses. Antislavery abolitionism became a movement mostly because of influence from the religious revival that was taking place, and demonstrating to all of those religious that slavery is a sin.
Many saw that this situation was getting out of control and some took peaceful action like Martin Luther King Jr, a black Baptist minister who lead the civil rights movement at that time. He organized together a group of supporters during the spring of nineteen sixty three to
After being told to wait and wait and not getting anything that they asked for or even getting a response from the political leaders, they wanted their voices to be heard, but they tried to do it off the streets but no one would listen. Protesting was the only way for their voices to be heard. In the end Dr. King’s protest(s) changed the world to how it is today. We have come a long way since the time of segregation. Today black people have the same rights as everybody in America and even in the world.
during the civil rights movement there was a lot of chaos going on. People back then were treated differently due to segregation. The african american people tried fighting for their rights to have the same equality as the white people had. any african american tried making history by either going to an all white school or getting their rights to vote.