This resource also includes:
How was the work of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. viewed by others during the 1960s? After watching an oral history video, your class members will learn more about Dr. King's ability to personally connect with others, as well as discover the discrimination that existed in Seattle during the civil rights movement.
- As a preparation or extension activity, discuss the concept of oral history, and consider having your learners construct their own oral history videos to draw meaningful connections with the lesson activities
- As a Microsoft Word document, you can edit the questions and create a new student worksheet
- Includes video clips and writing/discussion prompts
- The time stamps on the worksheet do not line up exactly according to the video excerpts provided on the website; however, you can ask the same questions and adjust the time stamps after you have previewed the video