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Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. - ...Free At Last album flac

  • Performer: Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.
  • Album: ...Free At Last
  • FLAC: 1253 mb | MP3: 1359 mb
  • Country: US
  • Style: Speech, Spoken Word
  • Rating: 4.4/5
  • Votes: 320
  • Format: AUD TTA MP2 AA APE WAV VOC
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. - ...Free At Last album flac

Tracklist

Ebenezer Baptist Church, February 4, 1968
A1 Drum Major Instinct Sermon (Ebenezer Baptist Church, February 4, 1968)
A2 Dr. King's Desired Eulogy
Memphis, Tennessee, April 3, 1968
B1 Welcome To Memphis
B2 I Wouldn't Stop There
B3 Something Is Happenin' In Our World
B4 A Good Samaritan
B5 The Dramatic Harlem Incident
B6 If I Had Sneezed
B7 Journey To Memphis
B8 I've Been To The Mountain Top
March On Washington, August 28, 1963
B9 I Have A Dream / Free At Last (Excerpts)

Notes

Originally released 6/5/68

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Barcode: 0 5010-95340-4 3

Other versions

Category Artist Title (Format) Label Category Country Year
GLP 929, 929, GM 929 Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. ...Free At Last ‎(LP) Gordy, Gordy, Gordy GLP 929, 929, GM 929 US 1968
5340ML Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. ...Free At Last ‎(LP, Album, RE) Motown 5340ML US 1985
GLP 929 DJ Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. ...Free At Last ‎(LP, Mono, Promo) Gordy GLP 929 DJ US 1968


Thank God Almighty, we are free at last!" .

Martin Luther King Jr. (January 15, 1929 – April 4, 1968) was an American Baptist minister and activist who became the most visible spokesperson and leader in the civil rights movement from 1955 until his assassination in 1968. Born in Atlanta, King is best known for advancing civil rights through nonviolence and civil disobedience, tactics his Christian beliefs and the nonviolent activism of Mahatma Gandhi helped inspire.

Veja créditos, avaliações e faixas e compre a edição de 1968 Vinyl d. .The valuable help of Mrs. Coretta King and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference assisted greatly in the production of this album, the only officially authorized version. Mono Only release GLP 929- label 929- back and front cover GM 929- spine. The first cover was a fold out cover with a pocket in one side for the record, later it was issued with a standard cover.

Photography By – Herbart (2). Producer – Mrs. Coretta King, Southern Christian Leadership Conference. Sleeve Notes – Ralph David Abernathy. Matrix, Runout (Side A - Runout Etching): 5340ML-A-ISA HD M. Matrix, Runout (Side B - Runout Etching): 5340ML-B-ISA HD M. Matrix, Runout (Side A & B - Center Label): 5340ML.

All formats Album CD CD Album CD Single CD Maxi Vinyl records LP 7 inchs 7 inchs (SP) 7 inchs (EP) 12 inchs 78 rpm 10 inchs DVD VHS Tape Clothing T-Shirt Others. Dr. martin luther king, jr. Free at last. king rev. martin luther j.

Martin Luther King J. I Have a Dream: Writings and Speeches That Changed the World. tags: dreams, freedom, inspirational.

Martin Luther King, J. was born Michael Luther King, J. in Atlanta, Georgia, on January 15, 1929. His father, in a 1957 interview, said that both he and his son were supposed to be named for the leader of the Protestant Reformation but misunderstandings led to Michael being the name on birth records. The boy became the third member of his family to serve as pastor of the Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta, following in the footsteps of his grandfather and father. His training and experience as a minister undoubtedly contributed to his renowned oratorical style and cadence.

In celebration of Dr. Martin Luther King, J. s life and leadership, join his daughter, Dr. Bernice A. King, in making a commitment to his principles of nonviolence. And please support The King Center’s work of educating people across the globe on the power of nonviolence to help create a more peaceful, just and humane world. Text2Donate: MLKDay to 44321.

at last, thank God almighty, I’m free at last. These two images neatly bookend the last three years of his life, but they also gesture at a broader idea of King as a man who could not quite be contained-not by domesticity, which so often came second to the struggle; not by his fragile mortal coil; not even by the quest for civil rights, at least in the narrow way that. Any project about Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. eventually finds tension in the space between the urgent specificity of his vision (arguably more urgent now than ever) and in the martyr-like symbolism he’s acquired since his death; tension, essentially, between King the human, and King the divine.

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