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March: Book One Kindle & comiXology
|Length: 128 pages||
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In March we take a first-hand look at the struggles of the Civil Rights era. It is probably hard for some younger readers to realize that the US society was like this only the blink-of-an-eye ago. Bathrooms would be for whites only - someone who was not white would be beaten if they tried to use it. Only whites could sit to eat at lunch counters.
College students who saw how unjust this was went through rigorous training to lobby for a change in a *peaceful* manner. They practiced how to stay silent even when abused. How to wait it out. This was an absolute key to everything. Do not give in to the hate. Do not lower oneself to the level of the bigoted attacker. Practice patience and peace.
These are lessons we *all* can learn. There are still rampant injustices now. There are still racist bullies out there, clearly. The more we can all band together, stand up, and peacefully but determinedly remain strong, the more we can overcome. The more we can bring about a change.
And, as an added note, I adored the sections about him growing up with his chickens. That's what I would have been like - caring for them and burying them in little graves. It adds a human touch that really brings the story to life.
Both the Kindle (ebook) and the paperback versions of this are equally stunning.
Highly, highly recommended for all ages.
As President Clinton put it: "Congressman John Lewis has been a resounding moral voice in the quest for equality for more than 50 years .... In MARCH, he brings a whole new generation with him, across the Edmund Pettus Bridge ...."
As I see it - racism continues to be a culturally and economically embedded structural oppression that works to diminish the best of what America strives to be and social justice demands.