Let the Children March
This powerful picture book introduces young readers to a key event in the struggle for Civil Rights. Winner, Coretta Scott King Honor Award.
In 1963 Birmingham, Alabama, thousands of African American children volunteered to march for their rights after hearing Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speak. They protested the laws that kept black people separate from white people. Facing fear, hate, and danger, these children used their voices to change the world.
Frank Morrison's emotive oil-on-canvas paintings bring this historical event to life, while Monica Clark-Robinson's moving and poetic words document this remarkable time.
I couldn't play on the same playground as the white kids.
I couldn't go to their schools.
I couldn't drink from their water fountains.
There were so many things I couldn't do.
African Americans -- Juvenile fiction
Birmingham (Ala.) -- History -- 20th century -- Juvenile fiction
Civil rights demonstrations
Civil rights demonstrations -- Juvenile fiction
Segregation -- Juvenile fiction
United States -- History
|Grouped Work ID
|let the children march
|monica clark robinson
|Last Grouping Update