I really appreciated your assistance the last time. This one isn't as time sensitive but it's still an assignment completion request. Please see attached for information. I would like this back by February 1st. I'm willing to negotiate the credits although I paid much more than I normally would on the last one since I needed it back so fast. Thank you in advance. Please let me know if you're willing to assist.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com March 5, 2021, 1:50 am ad1c9bdddf
1. Was Martin Luther King's "I have a dream" speech political, economic, social, moral, religious . . . what was it? And how? Who was his audience? Not the crowd, necessarily, but his audience?
The famous and transformational speech that Mr. King gave on that fateful day was all of the above, it was political, economical, social, moral, and religious. The speech sought to address the moral fabric of a country that had failed to live up to its supposed ideas and constitution wherein the country that was an alleged beacon of light for other countries was consistently engaged in activity that consisted of state sponsored terrorism against marginalized groups of its citizens. Therefore, Dr. King sought to address this atrocious fact and reality by highlighting the need for a "dream" to become the actual reality. In the context of the dream itself, America represented the dream in which the ideas and laurels of the constitution and Bill of Rights were laudable, but the actual implementation of these into actionable results never occurred and still has not.
Therefore, when the great, late, Dr. King spoke about having a dream, his dream was in the context that he wanted the country to actually live up to its professed ideals and actual become the nation that it professed it was in the constitution and the Bill of Rights, which on paper represent the notion of Human Rights for all. To appeal to the moral and religious fabric of the country, Dr. King choose to include religious doctrine within his speech along with political appeal as well. He knew that the only way to overcome the evil associated with unabashed racism wherein whites were killing and maiming Blacks just for being black, was to ensure that legislative motions could be passed to bring forth the full weight of the federal government to enforce change. Throughout America's history, ...
US History from WWII to Present is examined.