In the 1960, six-year-old Ruby Bridges changed America by walking up the steps of a white only school to gain an education. To survive this experience, Ruby had to rise above the prejudice, face her fears, and find the strength in her faith. Ruby overcame abundance of prejudice. Everyday marshals had to take her to school because Ruby received so many threats. At William Frantz School there was a crowd of people protesting not to let Ruby go to school there, and when Ruby walked by they would scream and yell mean things to her.
Ruby Nell Bridges was born on september 8, 1954 in Tylertown, Mississippi. Ruby Bridges grew up on a farm with her grandparents and parents. Ruby’s family where all sharecroppers in Mississippi. At that time she was an only child. When she was 4 she and her parents moved to New Orleans for a better life in a bigger city.
Who was Ruby Bridges you may be wondering. Well today I will take you on a journey of what she went through when she went to an all-white school. She endured treacherous names and torture from her classmates. Even though she was called horrible names and even harassed she, still chose to go to school. Her dad did not like this and refused to let Ruby go to school but Ruby's mom talked him in to letting her go to school.
On the other hand, Ruby Bridges help desegregate schools. They did the same thing in general, but there are differences and similarities. Ruby was chosen to go to a white school. Meanwhile, Rosa chose to stay sitting on the bus. Ruby and three other “colored” girls were chosen to go to two different white schools by a judge.
A father who never talk to him since then. He thought that it was because of his father why he never gets out to the Ruby Pier. The reason why he was stuck in a life that he had. He never grew because of his hatred. His anger disappeared, when he found out what his father really is.
First, Elizabeth and the other students showed they were brave by going to Central High School. Billings the Author, said Elizabeth and the eight other students where the first colored students to attend an all-white school. (Billings) Therefore by being the first black students, the nine students had a lot of pressure and attention on them. Secondly, they used bravery because they did not back down, and they did not show their fear. Billings shares Elizabeth kept her head up, eyes focused in front of her, she did not want the crowd to know that she was scared.
When (helping verb) Rubyś mom and her was in the office she had insults thrown at her from the angry crowd, the people that were helping her enroll in the school nicely (ly adverb) just proclaim (strong verb) her to remain seated and ignored the people outside. Ruby Bridges was the youngest in the march that was called Bloody Sunday. Since (preposition phrase) she went against segregation at a very young age. She was the only person African American that could get in a white school. Ruby Bridges had to deal with Caucasian (strong verb) people, striking (ing adverb) mean stuff at her at such in young
Not only did the students Harass Tiffany but Tiffany’s friend Sharon was also became a target of harassment. Sharon was bullied for the sole fact that she was friends with Tiffany. Bjorn and the students grew to the point where any happiness in Tiffany’s life brought them
That very principal that we all feared because of her insensitive and distant manner acted all lovingly and was giving her hugs and kisses on the cheek. The principal expressed how proud she was of the new teacher, Ms. Rama. She explained that Ms. Rama was her favorite student
She lived on a family farm, where she spent her kid years until she was 11. When she was 11, she went to a segregated school, where she was forced to walk to the 1st through 6th-grade schoolhouse. They didn’t have enough school supplies like chairs and desks, the white kids got most of the new stuff while the African Americans got the old stuff the white kids didn’t need. She also went to another segregated