Synopses & Reviews
In this inspiring collection of true stories, thirty African-Americans who were children or teenagers in the 1950s and 1960s talk about what it was like for them to fight segregation in the South-to sit in an all-white restaurant and demand to be served, to refuse to give up a seat at the front of the bus, to be among the first to integrate the public schools, and to face violence, arrest, and even death for the cause of freedom.
"Thrilling...Nothing short of wonderful."-The New York Times
( A School Library Journal Best Book of the Year
( A Booklist Editors' Choice
Thirty African-Americans who were children during the 1950s and 1960s tell their true stories of what it was like for them to fight segregation in the South. A "School Library Journal" Best Book of the Year.
About the Author
Ellen S. Levine is a web producer, writer, editor, and consultant in marketing and publicity.