Civil Rights Movement Primary Sources Pack (20)

 
9780635108418: Civil Rights Movement Primary Sources Pack (20)
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The Primary Sources series is the winner of the 2015 Academics’ Choice Awards for the 2015 Smart Book Award in recognition of mind-building excellence. The Civil Rights Movement Primary Sources is a pack of 20 primary source documents that are relevant to the history of the civil rights movement. . The Civil Rights Movement Primary Sources includes historical documents, maps, photographs, political cartoons and more. Each primary resource is printed on sturdy 8.5" X 11" cardstock. Perfect for gallery walks and literature circles! Great research and reference materials!

We have created a FREE Online Teacher’s Guide for Primary Sources to help you to teach primary sources more effectively and use creative strategies for integrating primary source materials into your classroom. This FREE Online Teacher's Guide for Primary Sources is 15 pages. It includes teacher tools, student handouts, and student worksheets. Click HERE to download the FREE Online Teacher's Guide for Primary Sources.
The Civil Rights Movement Primary Sources will help your students build common core skills including:
· Analysis
· Critical Thinking
· Point of View
· Compare and Contrast
· Order of Events
· And Much More!

The 20 Civil Rights Movement Primary Sources are:
1. Photograph of African American boy at a water fountain outside the Halifax County Courthouse in Halifax, North Carolina – April 1938
2. Photograph of an African American going in the colored entrance of the Crescent Theatre in Belzoni, Mississippi, on a Saturday afternoon – October 1939
3. Photograph of George E.C. Hayes, Thurgood Marshall, and James M. Nabrit celebrating their Brown v. Board of Education victory – May 17, 1954
4. Photograph of racial integration at Barnard Elementary School in Washington, D.C. – 1955
5. Police report on arrest of Rosa Parks - December 1, 1955
6. Photograph of the 101st Airborne escorting the "Little Rock Nine" into Little Rock Central High School – September 25, 1957
7. Photograph of a letter from Daisy Bates, publisher of the Arkansas State Press, to NAACP Executive Secretary Roy Wilkins, on the treatment of the "Little Rock Nine" - December 17, 1957
8. Letter from Jackie Robinson to President Dwight D. Eisenhower expressing a personal plea for a demonstration of support for African Americans – May 13, 1958
9. Photograph of SNCC leader John Lewis and Jim Zwerg after being beaten during the Freedom Rides – Montgomery, Alabama – May 20, 1961
10. Photograph of James Meredith walking to class at the University of Mississippi, accompanied by U.S. Marshals – October 1, 1962
11. Photograph of Alabama Governor George Wallace attempting to block racial integration at the University of Alabama – confronted by Deputy U.S. Attorney General Nicholas Katzenbach – June 11, 1963
12. Photograph of Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy speaking to a crowd outside the Justice Department – June 14, 1963
13. Photograph of President John F. Kennedy with Civil Rights leaders – March on Washington – August 28, 1963
14. Photograph of the Civil Rights March on Washington, D.C. – Lincoln Memorial – August 28, 1963
15. Photograph of Civil Rights March on Washington, D.C. – August 28, 1963
16. Letter from a child to President John F. Kennedy concerning civil rights issues in Birmingham, Alabama – September 1963
17. Photograph of a group of African Americans viewing the bomb-damaged home of Arthur Shores, NAACP attorney – Birmingham, Alabama – September 5, 1963
18. Photograph of President Lyndon Johnson meeting with Civil Rights leaders Martin Luther King, Jr., Whitney Young, and James Farmer – White House Oval Office – January 18, 1964
19. Photograph of participants marching in the Civil Rights March from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama – March 1965
20. Photograph of President Lyndon Johnson, Martin Luther King, Jr., and Rosa Parks at the signing of the Voting Rights Act of 1965 – August 6, 1965

Your students will:

· think critically and analytically, interpret events, and question various perspectives of history.

· participate in active learning by creating their own interpretations instead of memorizing facts and a writer’s interpretations.

· integrate and evaluate information provided in diverse media formats to deepen their understanding of historical events.

· experience a more relevant and meaningful learning experience.

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About the Author:

Carole Marsh:

  • Native of Atlanta, Georgia
  • Professional writer and photographer
  • Founder and CEO of Gallopade International, Inc.
  • Founder and Owner of Marsh Media, a public relations anD corporate communications firm
  • Creator of more than 15,000 products, primarily fiction and non-fiction supplementary educational materials
  • including books, interactive CD-ROMs, games, and online adventures
Awards Include:
  • 2011 Teachers’ Choice for the Classroom by Learning Magazine
  • 2007 Greatest Products by iParenting Media
  • 2006 Georgia Author of the Year by Georgia Writers Association
  • 2004 Teachers’ Choice for the Family by Learning Magazine
  • 2003 Excellence in Education Award from the National School Supply and Equipment Association
  • 2002 Teachers' Choice Award by Learning Magazine
  • 2002 Award of Excellence Recipient from Association Advance America
  • 2000 Fastest Growing Small Press from Publishers Weekly
  • Communicator of the Year in 1979

Review:

Primary source materials are essential in teaching children how to think like an historian. These materials make them think about their place in time and compare it to other place in time. I showed these images to my students before I introduced the term “inequality” and there were all over it. They knew about this dark part of American history but when they saw the actual images, it spawned a lot of talk about inequality and the civil rights movement. (California Classroom Teacher 2015-05-01)

"About this title" may belong to another edition of this title.

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