The Struggle for Equality: Civil Rights in the USA c1865-1992 A Level

The Struggle for Equality: Civil Rights in the USA c1865-1992

The Struggle for Equality: Civil Rights in the USA c1865-1992 A Level
Tuesday 17th March 2020
11.00am – 3.30pm,
View Timetable
London - Contact Us for Venue Details

Students (price per place)*
£27 inc.Vat
*One free staff place per 8 students

Teachers (without students)
£108 inc.Vat

What you need to know...

Sovereign Education are a respected and established provider of A level and GCSE Study Days with 30 years’ experience of helping students and teachers to improve examination performance.

This Study Day will focus on continuity and change, cause and consequence, and is suitable for teachers and students using a range of exam boards and specifications. Focussing particularly on aspects of African-American history, leading historians will explore the importance of individuals and analyse major factors in the development of race-relations in the USA. Join us for expert guidance on this fascinating and important period of history.

  • Free at Last – How significant was the Thirteenth Amendment in changing the lives of African Americans?
  • A New Deal? – What was the impact of the New Deal on civil rights in the USA?
  • Killing a Mockingbird – How far and why did opposition to African-American civil right remain stronger in the south?
  • I Have a Dream – How far was Martin Luther King the most significant individual in the development of African American Civil Rights, 1865-1992?
TimeActivity
11.00amFree at Last - How significant was the Thirteenth Amendment in changing the lives of African Americans?
11.45amBreak
12.00pmA New Deal? - What was the impact of the New Deal on civil rights in the USA?
12.45pmBreak
1.45pmKilling a Mockingbird - How far and why did opposition to African-American civil right remain stronger in the south?
2.30pmBreak
2.45pmI Have a Dream - How far was Martin Luther King the most significant individual in the development of African American Civil Rights, 1865-1992?
3.30pmEnd
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