Martin Luther King & Henry David Thoreau
An argument for the effectiveness of civil disobedience in the message of Martin Luther King Jr. within a Judeo-Christian Application.
# 89251 | 1,350 words | 4 sources | 2006 |
Published on Dec 01, 2006 in Ethnic Studies (North American) , Religion and Theology (Other) , African-American Studies (Civil Rights) , Religion and Theology (General) , Ethnic Studies (General) , History (General)
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This study examines the nature of civil disobedience within the religious anti-racism platform of Civil Rights activist Martin Luther King Jr. This paper compares the work of Martin Luther King to the secular doctrines of civil disobedience in the writings of Henry David Thoreau, a secular society application of non-violence that need not be separated from religion. King was a highly religious man, and he used religion to inspire strength in his community by adhering to Biblical principles.
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Martin Luther King & Henry David Thoreau (2006, December 01) Retrieved August 25, 2019, from https://www.academon.com/essay/martin-luther-king-henry-david-thoreau-89251/
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