Danny Lyon, from Memories of the Southern Civil Rights Movement - yes, this was normal.

[© Danny Lyon]Segregated drinking fountains in the county courthouse in Albany, Georgia. By Danny Lyon, from Memories of the Southern Civil Rights Movement, courtesy Edwynn Houk Gallery

Civil Rights Movement- This discussion should be brought up, and see where students have background on it then see which opinions back then were just or not

Americans demand racial equality on a civil rights demonstration at a protest to free Wally Nelson who was arrested for being a Conscientious Objector in 1965 [Getty Images]

We Had Faces Then....."I Am A Man" Sanitation Strike, Memphis, Tennessee, 1968

“I Am A Man” Sanitation Strike, Memphis,...

An Ironic & Iconic Image from the Civil Rights Movement....A Young Man has his American Flag ripped out of his hands by a White Policeman. He earlier had his "No More Police Brutality" sign Confiscated - Jackson Ms (1965) Photo By Matt Heron

Mississippi, Matt Herron

Bigotry and hate. In at Jackson, Mississippi, Matt Herron took an iconic and ironic image from the civil rights era as a white policeman rips an American flag away from a young black boy, having already confiscated his ‘No More Police Brutality’ sign.

KP - This is a timeline that can be hung up in the classroom to show events that led up to the Civil Rights Movement. It also shows events that have occurred after the movement, such as the establishment of Black History Month in 1976.

Civil Rights Timeline Infographic: I would use this pin as a poster in my classroom. I think that it is a great and resource for students to refer to during a civil rights unit. I think it is also a great example of how to design a timeline.

High School picketer Houston, Texas, May 10, 1965 Unidentified photographer From "Freedom Now!  Forgotten Photographs of the Civil Rights Movement" by Martin A. Berger

Forgotten Photographs of the Civil Rights Struggle

Forgotten Photographs of the Civil Rights Struggle High School picketer Houston, Texas, May 1965 Unidentified photographer

This is a picture of black and white people coming together during the civil rights movement. Not all white people treated blacks poorly and some believed in equality.

23 Amazing Photos From The 1963 March On Washington

Over people congregated for economic and civil rights for African Americans in the 1963 March On Washington.

Front and back.... great reflection picture to use when teaching civil rights movement; US History.

This image shows the segregation of buses in Texas and how black people were told to sit in the back of the bus. The front of the bus were only for white people. In some buses, signs were even placed to let people know where their place was to sit.

A new civil rights movement is turning a protest cry into a political force

Person of the Year 2015 Runner-Up: Black Lives Matter

Four young girls were mudered when the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Alabama was bombed on Sunday, September 15, 1963 as an act of racially motivated American terrorism.   The hateful and tragic event marked a turning point in the U.S. 1960s Civil Rights Movement and contributed to support for passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964.

On Sept. four African American girls were killed when a bomb went off during Sunday services at Sixteenth Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Alabama, in the deadliest act of the civil rights era.

Mugshots of civil rights activist Freedom Riders, Jackson Mississippi, 1961

Mugshots of civil rights activist Freedom Riders, Jackson Mississippi, 1961.

Mugshots of civil rights activist Freedom Riders, Jackson Mississippi, They fought for the rights of others. We must not ever forget their commitment to the civil rights movement.

Patricia Stephens Due being arrested during 1963 demonstrations at Tallahassee’s Florida Theater. Due later led black voter registration drives in North Florida for the Congress of Racial Equality. Patricia Stephens Due, was jailed for leading sit-ins, marches and other protests, making her one of the most prominent women at the vanguard of the civil rights movement of the 1960s. (Photo: Florida Photographic Collection)

My late mother, Patricia Stephens Due, arrested during a civil rights demonstration in Florida in

Rosa Parks, la femme qui s’est tenue debout en restant assise

Rosa Parks,Honoured only years later. Was a civil rights activist who refused to give her seat away to a white passenger on a 'coloured' section of the bus. Her act and the Montgomery bus boycott are important events to the civil rights movement.

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