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Let the Children March

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I couldn't play on the same playground as the white kids.  I couldn't go to their schools.   I couldn't drink from their water fountains.   There were so many things I couldn't do.  In 1963 Birmingham, Alabama, thousands of African American children volunteered to march for their civil rights after hearing Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speak. They protested the laws that kept bl I couldn't play on the same playground as the white kids.  I couldn't go to their schools.   I couldn't drink from their water fountains.   There were so many things I couldn't do.  In 1963 Birmingham, Alabama, thousands of African American children volunteered to march for their civil rights after hearing Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speak. They protested the laws that kept black people separate from white people. Facing fear, hate, and danger, these children used their voices to change the world.


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I couldn't play on the same playground as the white kids.  I couldn't go to their schools.   I couldn't drink from their water fountains.   There were so many things I couldn't do.  In 1963 Birmingham, Alabama, thousands of African American children volunteered to march for their civil rights after hearing Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speak. They protested the laws that kept bl I couldn't play on the same playground as the white kids.  I couldn't go to their schools.   I couldn't drink from their water fountains.   There were so many things I couldn't do.  In 1963 Birmingham, Alabama, thousands of African American children volunteered to march for their civil rights after hearing Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. speak. They protested the laws that kept black people separate from white people. Facing fear, hate, and danger, these children used their voices to change the world.

30 review for Let the Children March

  1. 5 out of 5

    Calista

    An account of the responsibility the children took on during the marches in the 60s. The parents had bosses and jobs to pay the bills. They couldn’t be the ones to march. So the children, who didn’t have those responsibilities did the dangerous marching. It was their bravery that began to change things. 2 months after the march, the children could play on the white playgrounds and do other things they hadn’t been allowed to do before. I tell you what, those kids sure did have courage. More courag An account of the responsibility the children took on during the marches in the 60s. The parents had bosses and jobs to pay the bills. They couldn’t be the ones to march. So the children, who didn’t have those responsibilities did the dangerous marching. It was their bravery that began to change things. 2 months after the march, the children could play on the white playgrounds and do other things they hadn’t been allowed to do before. I tell you what, those kids sure did have courage. More courage than I can imagine. Something had to well up in these children to help them endure what they had to endure. They left a legacy for our country and their kids too. I hope we won’t forget it. The artwork was very lovely for this book. The artist has some beautiful work in these pages. The nephew was impressed by the kids. He wondered if he could march. We didn’t take either kid to the woman’s march in DC, but they have both heard about it and seen pictures. They were too small for a whole day of standing and walking like that. He didn’t like the thought of water hoses and dogs being used against kids. He couldn’t believe people could be so mean. He didn’t want to go to jail either. The nephew really thought about what it would be like for a kid going through this. He didn’t like what these kids had to go through. I think this book was a challenge for him. He did see the bravery of these kids, and the book was on the uplifting side. He gave this book 4 stars. It brought up a lot of good conversation in the house.

  2. 5 out of 5

    David Schaafsma

    “I couldn’t play on the same playground as the white kids. I couldn’t go to their schools. I couldn’t drink from their water fountains.” “Let the children march. They will lead the way.” In 1963, in Birmingham, Alabama, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. called for an army of peaceful protesters to mobilize against Jim Crow Laws and to fight for African American freedom. But the jobs of adults were threatened, so Birmingham's children answered his call. “Don’t worry about your children. They’re going to “I couldn’t play on the same playground as the white kids. I couldn’t go to their schools. I couldn’t drink from their water fountains.” “Let the children march. They will lead the way.” In 1963, in Birmingham, Alabama, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. called for an army of peaceful protesters to mobilize against Jim Crow Laws and to fight for African American freedom. But the jobs of adults were threatened, so Birmingham's children answered his call. “Don’t worry about your children. They’re going to be all right. Don’t hold them back if they want to go to jail. For they are doing a job for not just themselves, but for all of America and for all mankind.” The young marchers faced water hoses, police dogs, and angry white people. “The path may be long and troubled, but I’m going to walk on!” So what happened as a result of their non-violent protest? The whole world watched! Some of them were taken to jail, against the screams of their parents, and some were temporarily expelled from school, but, a month later, *June 19, 1963 President John F Kennedy submitted a civil rights bill to congress and said to the nation, “Every American ought to have the right to be treated as he would wish to be treated, as one would wish to be treated.” *July 23, 1963 Birmingham rescinded its segregation policies *September 15, 1963 4 little girls are killed in the bombing of the 16th Street Baptist Church *July 1, 1964 Congress passes the Civil Rights Act The story is a little thin here, but there is a timeline, and there are lists of teaching resources and letters from the authors in the appendices. I especially loved the artwork, which emphasizes the strengths of the kids instead of the shameful repression. This book pairs well with Cynthia Levinson's The Youngest Marcher: The Story of Audrey Faye Hendricks, a Young Civil Rights Activist (2017).

  3. 4 out of 5

    Donalyn

    Stunning illustrations with accessible, engaging text for young readers. Don't miss the timeline in the endpapers and additional resources in the back matter.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Stephanie Anze

    "The path may be long and troubled, but I'm gonna walk on!" In May 1963, thousands of brave children took to the streets of Birmingham, Alabama to march for their rights. They were received by a hostile white police force, water hoses, batons and dogs. Many were jailed and yet more children showed up, day after day to keep on marching. Their perseverance and sheer bravery are depicted in this wonderful book. Last year I read 'The Youngest Marcher' by Cynthia Levinson which featured Audrey Faye Hen "The path may be long and troubled, but I'm gonna walk on!" In May 1963, thousands of brave children took to the streets of Birmingham, Alabama to march for their rights. They were received by a hostile white police force, water hoses, batons and dogs. Many were jailed and yet more children showed up, day after day to keep on marching. Their perseverance and sheer bravery are depicted in this wonderful book. Last year I read 'The Youngest Marcher' by Cynthia Levinson which featured Audrey Faye Hendricks. This amazing girl was just nine and the youngest to be jailed for participating in the Children's March in Birmingham. 'Let the Children March' also speaks of this important yet somehow unknown event. Adults had protested but it was to no avail. Fearing losing their jobs and incomes to support their families, they were reluctant to keep on marching. While not wanting to endanger the children, Martin Luther King agreed to let the children march instead. On the appointed day, the children showed up and marched. This is a great book. The illustrations are amazing and the narrative powerful. I am still in awe of all those children that participated despite the danger and risk of going to jail. This group of kids changed history as their march helped overturn the segretation laws in Alabama. The police di not hold back . These children were subjected to water hoses, batons, police dogs and jail time. Not to mention the angry white mobs. Those children are heroes, plain and simple. This is a book that everyone should read. Its inspiring, amazing and impactful. Below are just two of the images that speak more than a thousand words. Children being hosed down by the police. Photo by Getty. Young marchers. Photo from the archives of the Civil Rights Movement.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Amelia Loken

    A heart-warming and heart-wrenching picture book about the rarely discussed Children's March in Birmingham, Alabama. This book, in its artfully simple language and beautiful illustrations, tells how children volunteered to join in the Civil Rights movement, when the financial repercussions were too dangerous for their parents. The children faced angry neighbors, police dogs, and firehoses. The violence done against them, captured in film and showed on national television, helped sway the opinion A heart-warming and heart-wrenching picture book about the rarely discussed Children's March in Birmingham, Alabama. This book, in its artfully simple language and beautiful illustrations, tells how children volunteered to join in the Civil Rights movement, when the financial repercussions were too dangerous for their parents. The children faced angry neighbors, police dogs, and firehoses. The violence done against them, captured in film and showed on national television, helped sway the opinion of the American public in favor of the Civil Rights Movement. Yet, the faces of the children, as illustrated by Morrison, show courage, hope, and stoicism. The children are the heroes and are honored in this story. It is an empowering story, well-captured by the author and illustrator. The text is followed by an author's note that gives more detail of the event and how the children's march fits into the larger timeline of the Civil Rights Movement. This book would be appropriate for early elementary aged children because of the tactful way the story and illustrations handle the material, yet still appropriate for older elementary students who could glean the larger meaning from the text and author's note. Perfect addition to reading lists regarding this era and for discussions about civil disobedience and standing up in the face of injustice.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Jillian Heise

    Wow. A powerful book that is a must-share for any civil rights studies. With a story that draws you in with stunning, emotional illustrations, it can be shared beyond just the content connection as a story of humanity. Beautiful! Would pair well with The Youngest Marcher.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Kerri Kokias

    A powerful and empowering story about the role of children in a piece of the Civil Rights movement. Important history AND a timeless lesson on being brave and standing up for what is right.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Amanda

    Really powerful, moving and true story but has some intense content parents should be aware of.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Dorothia Rohner

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Let the Children March, is based on the 1963 Birmingham Children’s Crusade when children marched to protest segregation. The cover art, painted in a bright colorful palette, powerfully contrasts with the anguish depicted on the faces of the children. The end papers lay out a detailed timeline of the civil rights movement. So before the story begins, the reader has a clear understanding of this dark time in America’s history. I wasn’t prepared for my own emotional response as the story unfolded. Let the Children March, is based on the 1963 Birmingham Children’s Crusade when children marched to protest segregation. The cover art, painted in a bright colorful palette, powerfully contrasts with the anguish depicted on the faces of the children. The end papers lay out a detailed timeline of the civil rights movement. So before the story begins, the reader has a clear understanding of this dark time in America’s history. I wasn’t prepared for my own emotional response as the story unfolded. The opening line reads, “I couldn’t play on the same playground with the white kids...” Wow! The story is told from the perspective of young girl. Written in a strong, bold, matter of fact way without sentimentality or preachiness, the author is able to convey the strength, courage, love and persistence in the midst of adversity. The artwork conveys the emotions of hatred, anger, fear, courage, and anguish without being too scary for younger readers. Not only did I learn more about this time in history, but more importantly, I felt empathy and inspired. Beautifully written and illustrated. A must read for kids and adults

  10. 5 out of 5

    Shanda McCloskey

    “Let the Children March” by Monica Clark-Robinson, illustrated by Frank Morrison - 5 stars! I found this story to be captivating. It is a story of how children took the place of their parents in a Birmingham, AL freedom march. How they suffered and succeeded. How they protected their parents’ jobs. How silly it must’ve looked (and symbolic) to see strong white men blasting peaceful marching black children and then sending them to jail for simply … marching. And how change actually came from it! “Let the Children March” by Monica Clark-Robinson, illustrated by Frank Morrison - 5 stars! I found this story to be captivating. It is a story of how children took the place of their parents in a Birmingham, AL freedom march. How they suffered and succeeded. How they protected their parents’ jobs. How silly it must’ve looked (and symbolic) to see strong white men blasting peaceful marching black children and then sending them to jail for simply … marching. And how change actually came from it! What a kid power story! A TRUE kid power story!

  11. 5 out of 5

    Elle Evans

    This powerful picture book is the perfect combination of compelling story, gorgeous prose, and beautiful images. A real story of children heroes during the Civil Rights era, it's so relevant for today. Readers will sink into the richly detailed paintings, which pull the reader in and surprise them with unexpected perspectives. Some images are intense, such as when the children are being hosed by police, but there's so much dark reality that children must face these days, and this is ultimately a This powerful picture book is the perfect combination of compelling story, gorgeous prose, and beautiful images. A real story of children heroes during the Civil Rights era, it's so relevant for today. Readers will sink into the richly detailed paintings, which pull the reader in and surprise them with unexpected perspectives. Some images are intense, such as when the children are being hosed by police, but there's so much dark reality that children must face these days, and this is ultimately a poetically-told story of children empowering themselves, and we need more books like that.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Deb (Readerbuzz) Nance

    In 1963 in Birmingham, Alabama, blacks were not free. Parents were afraid of losing their jobs, so the children were sent to march. A powerful story with wonderful illustrations that reminds children of the power of peacefully demonstrating to right wrongs.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Stephanie

    Great book to read with your child and have a conversation during and after!

  14. 5 out of 5

    Michele Knott

    So glad I purchased this one. It's one I'll read every year and I think it will reach many readers. I hope this book will get readers of today thinking more about changing the future.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Alex Baugh

    In 1963, in Birmingham, Alabama, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. called for an army of peaceful protesters to mobilize against Jim Crow Laws and to fight for African American freedom. But if adults marched, they knew there would be trouble with their jobs and they had families to take care of. King's call was answered by Birmingham's children. Despite the fears of the narrator's parents, she and her brother choose to march in their place, knowing that they might be arrested. The young marchers face In 1963, in Birmingham, Alabama, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. called for an army of peaceful protesters to mobilize against Jim Crow Laws and to fight for African American freedom. But if adults marched, they knew there would be trouble with their jobs and they had families to take care of. King's call was answered by Birmingham's children. Despite the fears of the narrator's parents, she and her brother choose to march in their place, knowing that they might be arrested. The young marchers face not only jail, but also water hoses, police dogs, and angry white people, yet, they keep going day after day. By keeping the sister and brother nameless, they represent 'everychild' who risked their lives and marched in this Children's Crusade. The simplicity with which the text of this book is written makes clear the determination of these young marchers, who never wavered in their mission. Morrison's boldly colorful oil painted illustrations realistically reflect the courage, strength and determination of these brave young people. Be sure to read the Afterword, and Artist's Statement in the back matter. Complement this book by paring it with Cynthia Levinson's The Youngest Marcher: The Story of Audrey Faye Hendricks, a Young Civil Rights Activist.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Laura Giessler

    Fantastic portrayal of the role of the Children's March in the Civil Rights Movement in Birmingham, AL in May 1963. Told from a child's POV, the text and inspired illustrations make this event in history accessible to children. These are parts of history that we all need to teach and learn--how and where organizers gathered to plan, the role of protests, the response of the police, the attitudes of many bystanders, the impact of television news coverage, the passage of civil rights legislation. Fantastic portrayal of the role of the Children's March in the Civil Rights Movement in Birmingham, AL in May 1963. Told from a child's POV, the text and inspired illustrations make this event in history accessible to children. These are parts of history that we all need to teach and learn--how and where organizers gathered to plan, the role of protests, the response of the police, the attitudes of many bystanders, the impact of television news coverage, the passage of civil rights legislation. The illustrations are remarkable--the perspetives, the emotion, the facial expressions. The content is disturbing; but we need to know. The timeline on the end papers in front and back is fantastic. Goes well with The Youngest Marcher by Cynthia Levinson which chronicles one specific child's participation in the March.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Seema Rao

    The Civil Rights Movement is expressed from a children's point of view. The text is clear and broadly age appropriate, and the illustrations are wonderfully detailed.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Joey (theboywho_reads)

    I really enjoyed this one! I thought it was pretty cool to have a fictional account of the 1963 Birmingham Children’s Crusade, something I didn’t know about. It was interesting getting more information on the Birmingham campaign (something I’ve learned in my years of history classes), and getting the timeline of what happened after this children’s march was cool. This was short, quick, and easy to follow, and I would love to get the book one day to fully enjoy a reread of this. Highly recommend I really enjoyed this one! I thought it was pretty cool to have a fictional account of the 1963 Birmingham Children’s Crusade, something I didn’t know about. It was interesting getting more information on the Birmingham campaign (something I’ve learned in my years of history classes), and getting the timeline of what happened after this children’s march was cool. This was short, quick, and easy to follow, and I would love to get the book one day to fully enjoy a reread of this. Highly recommend it! Now off to research more on this march ☺️

  19. 5 out of 5

    Ivy Armitage

    text-to-text Let The Children March is a book about African American children protesting for freedom because their parents couldn't or they would lose their jobs. This reminds me of Stella by Starlight by Sharon M. Draper. There is one chapter when Stella goes with her father to a neighboring town to exercise his right to vote. Stella, her dad, and several of her dad's friends were not treated very well because of the color of their skin. The white people made the voting process very difficult an text-to-text Let The Children March is a book about African American children protesting for freedom because their parents couldn't or they would lose their jobs. This reminds me of Stella by Starlight by Sharon M. Draper. There is one chapter when Stella goes with her father to a neighboring town to exercise his right to vote. Stella, her dad, and several of her dad's friends were not treated very well because of the color of their skin. The white people made the voting process very difficult and very uncomfortable. In the end, in both books, although the African American characters were not treated with the same respect as the white character, segregation did not entirely stop them from having some freedoms they did not previously have. In Stella by Starlight the African American men did eventually get to vote. In Let The Children March, those children and their families did eventually have the right to play on a playgrounds and eat at restaurants where they had never been allowed before. text-to-self This books reminds me of a very recent experience in my life. Although it has nothing to do with my skin color, I still feel as though certain rights and freedoms have been taken from me and I am going to take a stand and be an advocate for others so that they are not treated in the same manner or have to face the same difficulties as me. I am a certified teacher in the state of Texas but ever since I moved to Nebraska, much like the characters in the book, I have been denied equality. I have been told that since I did not earn my four year degree in education and earned my Texas Teaching Certificate through an alternative program, I have not been allowed to teach in Nebraska. I feel helpless at times even though I know I am just as qualified as others to hold a teaching position in this state, and yet I am denied. With recent revisions to some of the regulations I will eventually be able to earn a Military Teaching Permit, but it is still not equivalent to a certification and there are so many obstacles I have had to overcome by standing up for myself. text-to-world This book makes me think about the Black Lives Matter (BLM) international activist movement that campaigns against violence and racism towards black people. The fight for racial equality continues to a certain degree, and unfortunately, just as the protesters in the book were thrown in jail, sprayed with fire hoses, and even physically assaulted by officers; some people are faced with unwarranted acts of violence for the color of their skin. Draper, S.M. (January 6, 2015). Stella by Starlight. New York City, NY: Atheneum Books for Young Readers.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Tammy

    Let the Children March by Monica Clark-Robinson is a Coretta Scott King Award in 2019. I came across the book while on the America Library Association website. The book contains a timeline of events leading up to the Birmingham Children's Crusade and after. The book is narrated by a girl viewing the segregation in her town. Her parents were fearful of losing their jobs so Dr. King agreed that children were old enough to fight for freedom and march. The children marched for a few days and many we Let the Children March by Monica Clark-Robinson is a Coretta Scott King Award in 2019. I came across the book while on the America Library Association website. The book contains a timeline of events leading up to the Birmingham Children's Crusade and after. The book is narrated by a girl viewing the segregation in her town. Her parents were fearful of losing their jobs so Dr. King agreed that children were old enough to fight for freedom and march. The children marched for a few days and many were arrested, sprayed with fire hoses, and even treated poorly but they never lost hope. In the end, the children were released and a month later the children are able to play at parks they had never played before. The family was able to eat at diners that were restricted before. I think this book is a good read-aloud and discussion starter for children becoming activists for ages 6-9.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Shaye Miller

    In this gorgeous picture book, we meet the children and teens of Birmingham who forever changed the world in 1963. When Dr. King gave a call to action, parents knew they couldn’t march or they would lose their jobs or be jailed — unable to take care of their children. That’s when the children rose up and offered to march. On Thursday, May 2nd, they dressed in their best and marched in silence, hand in hand. They were yelled at, threatened with dogs, sprayed with water, and sent to jail. But day In this gorgeous picture book, we meet the children and teens of Birmingham who forever changed the world in 1963. When Dr. King gave a call to action, parents knew they couldn’t march or they would lose their jobs or be jailed — unable to take care of their children. That’s when the children rose up and offered to march. On Thursday, May 2nd, they dressed in their best and marched in silence, hand in hand. They were yelled at, threatened with dogs, sprayed with water, and sent to jail. But day after day, the numbers grew until there was no room left in the cells. People watched the march on television, many wrote letters and called President Kennedy, and on May 10th an agreement for desegregation was reached. The last page of the book shows white and black children sharing the same playground, only one month later. Don’t miss the Back Matter with sources and bibliography and the endpapers (at beginning and ending) which provide a more detailed timeline of events. The stunning artwork was created with oil on illustration board. It's easy to see why this title took a Coretta Scott King Honor for Illustrator (2019)! For more children's literature, middle grade literature, and YA literature reviews, feel free to visit my personal blog at The Miller Memo!

  22. 4 out of 5

    Carmen Hernandez

    Great historical fiction book with captivating illustration that have the reader glue to every page. This book informs readers of all ages about the Birmingham Children's Crusade of 1963 and their powerful achievement. It also teaches young readers about the power they posses to change the world if they really care strong enough about a cause. It teaches them that their voice and ideas are important and they have the right to be heard and taken seriously. That sometimes the path is not easy but Great historical fiction book with captivating illustration that have the reader glue to every page. This book informs readers of all ages about the Birmingham Children's Crusade of 1963 and their powerful achievement. It also teaches young readers about the power they posses to change the world if they really care strong enough about a cause. It teaches them that their voice and ideas are important and they have the right to be heard and taken seriously. That sometimes the path is not easy but the end result is worth it. This book is written by Monica Clark-Robinson and illustrated by Frank Morison. The story is told by the point of view of an African-American girl living in Birmingham, Alabama. Dr. King want the community to walk as a peaceful protest but her parents are afraid of the consequences. Her brother and her have nothin to fear and decide to walk. She and other children are put in jail but at the end the goal was accomplished. She is able to play at parks and eat at restaurants she was not allowed to be before. It is truly an inspiring story. This book won the Coretta Scott King Award.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Emily Keebler

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. For "Let the Children March" the connection I made was text-to-world. A text-to-world connection is a connection made between a book and something that is or has happened in the real world. The connection I made, other than the civil rights movement, was to the LGBTQIA+ rights movement. One of the main reasons the children in the book marched was because they didn't have jobs to lose, in the LGBTQIA+ movement it is much the same, younger people protest because the consequences for them aren't th For "Let the Children March" the connection I made was text-to-world. A text-to-world connection is a connection made between a book and something that is or has happened in the real world. The connection I made, other than the civil rights movement, was to the LGBTQIA+ rights movement. One of the main reasons the children in the book marched was because they didn't have jobs to lose, in the LGBTQIA+ movement it is much the same, younger people protest because the consequences for them aren't the same as the consequences adults would face. One line in particular makes me think their other motives- their right for freedom and their conviction that they were/are doing the right thing, were also the same. "Hand in hand we marched- so frightened, yet certain of what was right for freedom".

  24. 4 out of 5

    MaryLibrarianOH

    Starting with the end papers that serve as a timeline of events this historical picture book title teaches kids about the kids who marched for equal rights during the Civil Rights Movement. The saturation of color achieved through oil on illustration board is beautiful. The perspective achieved by just showing the tops of the two children walking is powerful and even more so is the one of all the African American children in jail being guarded by a White police officer. Inspirational for kids wh Starting with the end papers that serve as a timeline of events this historical picture book title teaches kids about the kids who marched for equal rights during the Civil Rights Movement. The saturation of color achieved through oil on illustration board is beautiful. The perspective achieved by just showing the tops of the two children walking is powerful and even more so is the one of all the African American children in jail being guarded by a White police officer. Inspirational for kids who want to make a difference in the world today.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Shaniah

    Great book! Such an important time in history for all to read about. Great illustrations and a powerful message for children. I would categorize this book under the genre of historical fiction. Children did march and I like how the author included dates and pictures of what really happened during this time. As a teacher I would use this book in classrooms 1-5. Maybe even middle school. We all learn about this time in history in school and this book is very fitting.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Katie Reilley

    Vibrant illustrations and short, concise text help tell the story of the Birmingham Children’s March in 1963, where brave children courageously faced hatred and danger by using their voices to make a change. The endpages are also stunning, sharing a historical timeline of the events taking place in 1963. I’ll definitely be reading this to my students for #classroombookaday.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Jeimy

    It is hard for me to express what I love the most about this book. Is is the story itself? The illustrations? Or could it be the additional resources that complement the tale? Read for yourself and decide!

  28. 5 out of 5

    June

    Inspirational, vibrant book about the Children's March.

  29. 5 out of 5

    KC

    Powerful story of when in 1963 children marched in protest of segregation and where many were hosed and arrested.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Julie

    Stunning illustrations and beautifully written. Especially like the end notes.

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