“A great day to rejoice and remember a great man’s Dream!”

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Martin Luther King Day – 19th January

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Dr. Martin Luther King once said, “I’ve a dream, that one day my children will no longer be judged by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character.”


Photograph by Donald Uhrbrock, Time & Life Pictures/Getty Images

Civil Rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., born in Atlanta, Georgia, in 1929, never backed down in his stand against racism. He dedicated his life to achieving equality and justice for all Americans of all colors. King believed that peaceful refusal to obey unjust law was the best way to bring about social change.

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s birth home still stands in Atlanta, Georgia. King experienced racial prejudice early in life. Segregation was both law and custom in the South and other parts of America.


Photograph courtesy the Library of Congress


Photograph by Ben Martin, Time Life Pictures/Getty Images

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and wife Coretta Scott King lead demonstrators on the fourth day of their march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama.

King was arrested several times during his lifetime. In 1960, he joined black college students in a sit-in at a segregated lunch counter. Presidential candidate John F. Kennedy interceded to have King released from jail, an action that is credited with helping Kennedy to be elected President.


Photograph by Horace Cort


Photograph by Julian Wasser, Time Life Pictures/Getty Images

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. speaks to a large crowd. King, raised in a family of well-off preachers, is considered one of the greatest speakers in American history.

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. waves to supporters from the steps of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C. during the “March on Washington.” There, he delivered the “I Have a Dream” speech, which boosted public support for civil rights.


Photograph by AFP, Getty Images


Photograph courtesy Hulton Archive/Getty Images

In 1964, Congress passed the Civil Rights Act, which outlawed racial segregation in publicly-owned facilities. Here, President Lyndon B. Johnson shakes the hand of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. at the signing of the landmark piece of legislation.

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and his wife, Coretta Scott King, sit with three of their four children in their Atlanta, Georgia, home in 1963. His wife shared the same commitment to ending the racist system they had both grown up under.


Photograph courtesy Associated Press


Photograph courtesy Keystone/Getty Images

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. received the Nobel Prize for Peace from Gunnar Jahn, president of the Nobel Prize Committee, in Oslo on December 10, 1964.

A large crowd of mourners follow the casket of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. through the streets of Atlanta, Georgia. King was assassinated by James Earl Ray on April 4, 1968 on the balcony of the Lorraine Motel. Americans honor the civil rights activist on the third Monday of January each year, Martin Luther King, Jr. Day.


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