Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 3.1 Development 3.2 Casting 3.3 Filming 3.4 Music 4 Release 5 Reception 5.1 Critical response 5.2 Accolades 6 Historical accuracy 7 See also 8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] In 1964, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) accepts his Nobel Peace Prize. Four black girls walking down stairs in the Birmingham, Alabama 16th Street Baptist Church are killed by a bomb set by the Ku Klux Klan. Annie Lee Cooper attempts to register to vote in Selma, Alabama but is prevented by the white registrar. King meets with Lyndon B. Johnson and asks for federal legislation to allow black citizens to register to vote unencumbered, but the president responds that - although he understands Dr King's concerns, he has more important projects. King travels to Selma with Ralph Abernathy, Andrew Young, James Orange, and Diane Nash. James Bevel greets them, and other SCLC activists appear. FBI director J. Edgar Hoover tells Johnson that King is a problem, and suggests they disrupt his marriage. Coretta Scott King has concerns about her husband's upcoming work in Selma. King calls singer Mahalia Jackson to inspire him with a song. King, other SCLC leaders, and black Selma residents march to the registration office to register. After a confrontation in front of the courthouse, a shoving match occurs as the police go into the crowd. Cooper fights back, knocking Sheriff Jim Clark to the ground, leading to the arrest of Cooper, King, and others. Alabama Governor George Wallace speaks out against the movement. Coretta meets with Malcolm X, who says he will drive whites to ally with King by advocating a more extreme position. Wallace and Al Lingo decide to use force at an upcoming night march in Marion, Alabama, using state troopers to assault the marchers. A group of protesters runs into a restaurant to hide, but troopers rush in, beat and shoot Jimmie Lee Jackson. King and Bevel meet with Cager Lee, Jackson's grandfather, at the morgue. King speaks to ask people to continue to fight for their rights. King receives harassing phone calls with a recording of sexual activity implied to be him and another woman leading to an argument with Coretta. King is criticized by members of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC). As the Selma to Montgomery march is about to begin, King talks to Young about canceling it, but Young convinces King to persevere. The marchers, including John Lewis of SNCC, Hosea Williams of SCLC, and Selma activist Amelia Boynton, cross the Edmund Pettus Bridge and approach a line of state troopers who put on gas masks. The troopers order the marchers to turn back, and when the marchers hold their ground, the troopers attack with clubs, horses, tear gas, and other weapons. Lewis and Boynton are among those badly injured. The attack is shown on national television as the wounded are treated at Brown Chapel, the movement's headquarter church. Movement attorney Fred Gray asks federal Judge Frank Minis Johnson to let the march go forward. President Johnson demands that King and Wallace cease their activities, and sends John Doar to convince King to postpone the next march. White Americans, including Viola Liuzzo and James Reeb, arrive to join the second march. Marchers cross the bridge again and see the state troopers lined up, but the troopers turn aside to let them pass. King, after praying, turns around and leads the group away, and again comes under sharp criticism from SNCC activists. That evening, Reeb is beaten to death by a white mob on a street in Selma. Judge Johnson allows the march. President Johnson speaks before a Joint Session of Congress to ask for quick passage of a bill to eliminate restrictions on voting, praising the courage of the activists. The march on the highway to Montgomery takes place, and, when the marchers reach Montgomery, King delivers a speech on the steps of the State Capitol.

Cast[edit] David Oyelowo as Martin Luther King, Jr.[8] Tom Wilkinson as President Lyndon B. Johnson[9] Carmen Ejogo as Coretta Scott King[10] Andre Holland as Andrew Young[11] Tessa Thompson as Diane Nash[12] Giovanni Ribisi as Lee C. White[13] Lorraine Toussaint as Amelia Boynton Robinson[14] Stephan James as John Lewis[15] Wendell Pierce as Hosea Williams[16] Common as James Bevel[17] Alessandro Nivola as John Doar[18] Lakeith Stanfield as Jimmie Lee Jackson[19] Cuba Gooding Jr. as Fred Gray[20] Dylan Baker as J. Edgar Hoover[21] Tim Roth as George Wallace[22] Oprah Winfrey as Annie Lee Cooper[23] Ruben Santiago-Hudson as Bayard Rustin Niecy Nash as Richie Jean Jackson[24] Colman Domingo as Ralph Abernathy[25] Omar Dorsey as James Orange Ledisi Young as Mahalia Jackson[26] Trai Byers as James Forman[27] Kent Faulcon as Sullivan Jackson[24] John Lavelle as Roy Reed[28] Henry G. Sanders as Cager Lee Jeremy Strong as James Reeb[29] Nigel Thatch as Malcolm X Charity Jordan as Viola Lee Jackson Haviland Stillwell as Johnson's Secretary Tara Ochs as Viola Liuzzo Martin Sheen[30] as Frank Minis Johnson Michael Shikany as Archbishop Iakovos Michael Papajohn as Major John Cloud Stephen Root as Al Lingo Stan Houston as Sheriff Jim Clark E. Roger Mitchell as Frederick D. Reese

Production[edit] Development[edit] Director Ava DuVernay On June 18, 2008, Variety reported that screenwriter Paul Webb had written an original story about Martin Luther King Jr. and Lyndon B. Johnson for Celador's Christian Colson, which would be co-produced with Brad Pitt's Plan B Entertainment.[31] In 2009, Lee Daniels was reportedly in early talks to direct the film, with financing by Pathé. Dede Gardner and Jeremy Kleiner of Plan B joined as co-producers along with participation of Cloud Eight Films.[32] In 2010, reports indicated that The Weinstein Company would join Pathe and Plan B to finance the $22 million film,[33] but by the next month Daniels had signed on with Sony to re-write and direct The Butler.[34] In an interview in August 2010, Daniels said that financing was there for the Selma project, but he had to choose between The Butler and Selma, and chose The Butler.[35] In July 2013, it was said that Ava DuVernay had signed on to direct the film for Pathé UK and Plan B, and that she was revising the script with the original screenwriter, Paul Webb.[36][37] DuVernay estimated that she re-wrote 90 percent of Webb's original script.[38] Those revisions included rewriting King's speeches, because, in 2009, King's estate licensed them to DreamWorks and Warner Bros. for an untitled project to be produced by Steven Spielberg. Subsequent negotiations between those companies and Selma's producers did not lead to an agreement. DuVernay drafted alternative speeches that evoke the historic ones without violating the copyright. She recalled spending hours listening to King's words while hiking the canyons of Los Angeles. While she did not think she would "get anywhere close to just the beauty and that nuance of his speech patterns", she did identify some of King's basic structure, such as a tendency to speak in triplets (saying one thing in three different ways).[39][40] In early 2014, Oprah Winfrey came on board as a producer along with Pitt,[41] and by February 25 Paramount Pictures was in final negotiations for the US and Canadian distribution rights.[42] On April 4, 2014, it was announced that Bradford Young would be the director of photography of the film.[43] Casting[edit] In 2010, Daniels (who was the attached director at the time) confirmed that the lead role of King would be played by British actor David Oyelowo. King was one of four main roles played by British actors (the others roles being those of King's wife, President Johnson, and Alabama Governor Wallace).[38] Actors who had confirmed in 2010 but who did not appear in the 2014 production include Robert De Niro, Hugh Jackman, Cedric the Entertainer, Lenny Kravitz, and Liam Neeson.[8][44][45][46][47] Actor David Oyelowo (l) who portrayed Martin Luther King, Jr. and Tom Wilkinson (r) who played president Lyndon B. Johnson On March 26, 2014, British actor Tom Wilkinson was added to the cast to play US President Lyndon B. Johnson.[9] On April 7, it was announced that British actress Carmen Ejogo would play Dr. King's wife, Coretta Scott King.[10] On April 15, actor and rapper Lakeith Stanfield had reportedly joined the cast to play civil rights protester Jimmie Lee Jackson, who was shot and killed on a nighttime march and whose death led James Bevel to initiate the Selma to Montgomery marches.[19][48] On April 22, Lorraine Toussaint joined the cast to portray Amelia Boynton Robinson, who was very active in the Selma movement before SCLC arrived and was the first African-American woman in Alabama to run for Congress.[14] On April 25, it was announced that R&B singer Ledisi had been added to the cast to play Mahalia Jackson, a singer and friend of King.[26] On May 7, Andre Holland joined the cast to play politician and civil rights activist Andrew Young.[11] On May 8, Tessa Thompson was cast to play the role of Diane Nash, a civil rights activist and founding member of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee.[12] On May 9, Deadline confirmed the role of rapper and actor Common as James Bevel, the Director of Direct Action and Director of Nonviolent Education of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference.[17] On May 16, Trai Byers was added to the cast to play James Forman, a civil rights leader active in the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee.[27] And on June 20, Deadline cited the role of Colman Domingo as SCLC activist Ralph Abernathy.[25] On May 28, Stephan James was confirmed portraying the role of SNCC activist John Lewis in the film.[15] On May 29, Wendell Pierce joined the film to play civil rights leader Hosea Williams.[16] On May 30, Cuba Gooding Jr. was set to play civil rights attorney and activist Fred Gray.[20] On June 3, British actor Tim Roth signed on to play Alabama governor George Wallace.[22] On June 4, Niecy Nash joined the cast to play Richie Jean Jackson, wife of Dr. Sullivan Jackson played by Kent Faulcon, while John Lavelle joined to play Roy Reed, a reporter covering the march for The New York Times.[24][28] On June 10, it was announced that the film's producer, Oprah Winfrey, would also portray Annie Lee Cooper, a 54-year-old woman who tried to register to vote and was denied by Sheriff Clark—whom she then punched in the jaw and knocked down.[23] Jeremy Strong joined the cast to play James Reeb, a white Unitarian Universalist minister from Boston and murdered civil rights activist.[29] On June 12, it was reported that Giovanni Ribisi joined the cast to play Lee C. White, an adviser to Presidents Kennedy and Johnson on strategies regarding the Civil Rights Movement.[13] Alessandro Nivola also joined to play John Doar, a civil rights activist and attorney general for civil rights for the Department of Justice in the 1960s.[18] Dylan Baker was added to the cast to play FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover , who carried out extensive investigations of King and his associates, on July 17.[21] Filming[edit] Historic photo of Alabama State troopers attacking civil rights demonstrators during the first attempt to march from Selma to Montgomery Principal photography began May 20, 2014, around Atlanta, Georgia.[49][50] Filming took place around Marietta Square[51] and Rockdale County Courthouse in Conyers. The Conyers scene involved a portrayal of federal judge Frank Minis Johnson, who ruled that the third and final march could go forward.[52] In Newton County, Georgia, filming took place at Flat Road, Airport Road, Gregory Road, Conyers, Brown, Ivy and Emory Streets, exteriors on Lee Street, outside shots of the old Newton County Courthouse, also shots of the Covington Square, and an interior night shoot at the Townhouse Café on Washington St.[53] In Alabama, scenes were shot in Selma, centering on the Bloody Sunday march to the Edmund Pettus Bridge, and at Montgomery, Alabama, where, in 1965, King led civil rights demonstrators down Dexter Avenue toward the Alabama State Capitol at the conclusion of the third march from Selma.[54] Music[edit] Jason Moran composed the music for the film, marking his debut in the field.[55] Common (who plays James Bevel) and John Legend released the accompanying track "Glory" in December 2014, ahead of the film's theatrical release. A protest anthem, "Glory" refers to the 2014 Ferguson protests and earned a Golden Globe for Best Original Song[56][57] as well as an Academy Award for Best Original Song.[58]

Release[edit] Selma premiered in Grauman's Egyptian Theatre at AFI Fest on November 11, 2014, in Los Angeles[59] for which it received a standing ovation.[60] The film opened in limited release in the United States on December 25, 2014, including Los Angeles, New York City, and Atlanta,[61] before its wide opening on January 9, 2015.[62] The film was screened in the Berlinale Special Galas section of the 65th Berlin International Film Festival in February 2015.[63] It was released by Pathé February 6, 2015 in the United Kingdom. Paramount Pictures gave the film a limited re-release in the US on March 20, 2015 to honor the march's 50th anniversary.[64] Selma was released on Blu-ray and DVD on May 5, 2015.[65]

Reception[edit] Critical response[edit] On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 98% based on 242 reviews, with an average rating of 8.7/10. The site's critical consensus reads: "Fueled by a gripping performance from David Oyelowo, Selma draws inspiration and dramatic power from the life and death of Martin Luther King, Jr. -- but doesn't ignore how far we remain from the ideals his work embodied."[66] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 89 out of 100, based on 46 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[67] According to CinemaScore, audiences gave the film a rare grade of "A+" on an A+ to F scale.[68] Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun Times praised the film as "an important history lesson that never feels like a lecture. Once school is back in session, every junior high school class in America should take a field trip to see this movie."[69] Joe Morgenstern, writing for The Wall Street Journal, wrote: "At its best, Ava DuVernay's biographical film honors Dr. King's legacy by dramatizing the racist brutality that spurred him and his colleagues to action."[70] A. O. Scott of The New York Times praised the acting, directing, writing, and cinematography, and wrote: "Even if you think you know what's coming, Selma hums with suspense and surprise. Packed with incident and overflowing with fascinating characters, it is a triumph of efficient, emphatic cinematic storytelling."[71] Unlike most biopics about heroic men who shaped our history or helped bring about change (such as 2013's Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom or The Butler), Selma doesn’t feel like freeze-dried hagiography. “ ” Rene Rodriguez, writing in the Miami Herald[72] Peter Travers of Rolling Stone wrote: "DuVernay's look at Martin Luther King's 1965 voting-rights march against racial injustice stings with relevance to the here and now. Oyelowo's stirring, soulful performance as King deserves superlatives."[73] David Denby, writing for The New Yorker, wrote: "This is cinema, more rhetorical, spectacular, and stirring than cable-TV drama."[74] Ann Hornaday of The Washington Post gave the film four out of five stars, and wrote: "With Selma, director Ava DuVernay has created a stirring, often thrilling, uncannily timely drama that works on several levels at once ... she presents [Martin Luther King, Jr.] as a dynamic figure of human-scale contradictions, flaws and supremely shrewd political skills."[75] Praise was not unanimous. Glen Ford, editor of Black Agenda Report, criticized the film as a product of the "conservative Black political worldview" of producer and star Oprah Winfrey, writing that it "insults Black SNCC civil rights heroes" but protects "the white, rich Kennedys".[76] Writing about why Selma was not nominated for more Academy Awards, Adolph Reed Jr., political science professor at the University of Pennsylvania, opined that "now it's the black (haute) bourgeoisie that suffers injustice on behalf of the black masses."[77] Accolades[edit] Main article: List of accolades received by Selma The film won and was nominated for several awards in 2014–15. In addition, Selma was listed on many critics' top ten lists.[78] 1st – Sasha Stone, Awards Daily (tied with Boyhood and Gone Girl) 1st – James Rocchi, TheWrap 1st – Adam Chitwood, 2nd – Christopher Orr, The Atlantic 2nd – Lisa Kennedy, The Denver Post 2nd – Wesley Morris, Grantland 2nd – David Edelstein, New York 3rd – Jocelyn Noveck, Associated Press 3rd – Lou Lumenick, New York Post 3rd – Joe Neumaier, New York Daily News 3rd – William Bibbiani, CraveOnline 3rd – Mark Olsen, Los Angeles Times 3rd – Gregory Ellwood, HitFix 4th – Peter Travers, Rolling Stone 4th – Owen Gleiberman, BBC 4th – Betsy Sharkey, Los Angeles Times (tied with The Imitation Game) 4th – Drew McWeeny, HitFix 4th – Inkoo Kang, TheWrap 5th – Chris Nashawaty, Entertainment Weekly 5th – A. O. Scott, The New York Times 5th – Elizabeth Weitzman, New York Daily News 5th – William Gross, Austin Chronicle 6th – Marlow Stern, The Daily Beast 6th – Bob Mondello, NPR 6th – Glenn Kenny, 6th – Keith Phipps, The Dissolve 7th – Rafer Guzmán, Newsday 7th – Anne Thompson, Indiewire 7th – Peter Hartlaub, San Francisco Chronicle 7th – People 7th – Erik Davis, 7th – Ann Hornaday, The Washington Post 8th – Leba Hertz, San Francisco Chronicle 8th – Tasha Robinson, The Dissolve 8th – Justin Chang, Variety 9th – Todd McCarthy, The Hollywood Reporter 9th – Scott Foundas, Variety 10th – Alison Willmore, BuzzFeed 10th – Tom Brook, BBC 10th – Alonso Duralde, TheWrap Top 10 (ranked alphabetically) – David Denby, The New Yorker Top 10 (ranked alphabetically) – Claudia Puig, USA Today Top 10 (ranked alphabetically) – Calvin Wilson, St. Louis Post-Dispatch Top 10 (ranked alphabetically) – Carrie Rickey, Best of 2014 (listed alphabetically, not ranked) – Manohla Dargis, The New York Times Best of 2014 (listed alphabetically, not ranked) – Dana Stevens, Slate

Historical accuracy[edit] The historical accuracy of Selma's story has been the subject of controversy about the degree to which artistic license should be used in historical fiction.[79][80] The film was criticized by some for the omission of various individuals or groups historically associated with the Selma marches, while others challenged how particular historical figures in the script were represented. Most controversy in the media centered around the film's portrayal of President Johnson and his relationship with King. To people such as LBJ Presidential Library director Mark Updegrove[81] and Joseph A. Califano, Jr., Johnson was seen as a champion of civil rights legislation and a proactive partner of King, and they accused the film of falsely depicting Johnson as a reluctant or obstructionist political actor that had the FBI monitor and harass King.[82][83] Having served as Johnson's top domestic policy assistant (including on issues of civil rights) and as U.S. Secretary of Health, Education, and Welfare, Califano questioned whether the writer and director felt "free to fill the screen with falsehoods, immune from any responsibility to the dead, just because they thought it made for a better story".[84] Historian David E. Kaiser complains that the film's depiction of Johnson as obstructing Dr. King's civil rights efforts—when, in fact, LBJ helped get important legislation passed—advances a false narrative that American whites are "... hopelessly infected by racism and that black people could and should depend only on themselves."[85] Andrew Young—SCLC activist and official, and later U.S. congressman, ambassador to the United Nations, and mayor of Atlanta—told The Washington Post that the depiction of the relationship between Johnson and King "was the only thing I would question in the movie. Everything else, they got 100 percent right". According to Young, the two were always mutually respectful, and King respected Johnson's political problems.[86] On television, Young pointed out that it was US Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy who had signed the order that allowed the FBI to monitor King and other SCLC members and that it happened before Johnson took office.[87] Some Jews who marched with King at Selma wrote that the film omits any mention of the Jews who contributed significantly to the civil rights movement, particularly Rabbi Abraham Joshua Heschel, who appeared in news photos at the front of the march with King.[88][89][90] Director DuVernay and US Representative John Lewis, who is portrayed in the film marching with King during the civil rights movement, responded separately that the film Selma is a work of art about the people of Selma, not a documentary. DuVernay said in an interview that she did not see herself as "a custodian of anyone's legacy".[91] In response to criticisms that she rewrote history to portray her own agenda, DuVernay said that the movie is "not a documentary. I'm not a historian. I'm a storyteller."[92] Lewis wrote in an op-ed for The Los Angeles Times: "We do not demand completeness of other historical dramas, so why is it required of this film?"[93]

See also[edit] African-American Civil Rights Movement in popular culture Selma, Lord, Selma

References[edit] ^ a b c d e f "Selma". American Film Institute. Retrieved 2016-10-26.  ^ "SELMA (12A)". British Board of Film Classification. December 15, 2014. Retrieved December 15, 2014.  ^ a b "Selma (2014)". British Film Institute. Retrieved July 31, 2016.  ^ a b "Selma (2014)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 7, 2015.  ^ "James L. Bevel The Strategist of the 1960s Civil Rights Movement" by Randy Kryn, a paper in David Garrow's 1989 book We Shall Overcome, Volume II, Carlson Publishing Company. ^ Randy Kryn, "Movement Revision Research Summary Regarding James Bevel", published by Middlebury College, October 2005. ^ "Golden Globe: 'Birdman,' 'Boyhood' and 'Imitation Game' Top Nominations". Variety. December 11, 2014. Retrieved December 11, 2014.  ^ a b Kit, Borys. "Lee Daniels' 'Selma' finds its King". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ a b Kit, Borys (March 26, 2014). "Mlk Drama 'Selma' Casting Its President Johnson". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ a b Ford, Rebecca; Kit, Borys (April 7, 2014). "Mlk Biopic 'Selma' Casts Coretta Scott King". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ a b Kit, Borys (May 7, 2014). "'42' Actor Joins Martin Luther King Drama 'Selma'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Greeves, Natasha (May 8, 2014). "Andre Holland, Tessa Thompson Join Cast Of Ava DuVernay's 'Selma' Playing Andrew Young & Diane Nash". Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Kroll, Justin (June 12, 2014). "Giovanni Ribisi to Play Presidential Adviser Lee C. White in 'Selma' (Exclusi)". Variety. Retrieved June 15, 2014.  ^ a b A. Obenson, Tambay (April 22, 2014). "It's A 'Middle of Nowhere' Reunion! Lorraine Toussaint Will Play Amelia Boynton In Ava DuVernay's 'Selma'". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ a b Sneider, Jeff (May 28, 2014). "'Star Wars' Hero John Boyega to Be Replaced by 'Selma' Actor in Jesse Owens Biopic". Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Ford, Rebecca (May 29, 2014). "'The Wire' Star Wendell Pierce Joins Mlk Film 'Selma'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Fleming Jr, Mike (May 9, 2014). "Common Is James Bevel, Andre Holland Is Andrew Young In Ava DuVernay's Mlk Tale 'Selma'". Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Kit, Borys (June 12, 2014). "Alessandro Nivola Joins Cast of Civil Rights Drama 'Selma'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ a b Sneider, Jeff (April 15, 2014). "'Short Term 12' Star Lakeith Stanfield Joins Ava DuVernay's Mlk Movie 'Selma'". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ a b "Cuba Gooding Jr Boards MLK Pic 'Selma'". May 30, 2014. Retrieved May 31, 2014.  ^ a b Yamato, Jen (June 17, 2014). "Dylan Baker Set For J Edgar Hoover Role In MLK Pic 'Selma'". Retrieved June 18, 2014.  ^ a b Fleming Jr, Mike (June 3, 2014). "Tim Roth To Play Alabama Governor George Wallace In MLK Pic 'Selma'". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ a b Sneider, Jeff (June 10, 2014). "Oprah Winfrey to Play Civil Rights Protester Annie Lee Cooper in MLK Movie 'Selma'". Retrieved June 11, 2014.  ^ a b c A. Obenson, Tambay (June 4, 2014). "Niecy Nash Signs Up To Play Richie Jean Jackson In Ava DuVernay's 'Selma'". Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Team, Deadline (June 20, 2014). "Paramount Dates MLK Jr. Pic 'Selma' For Christmas 2014". Retrieved June 20, 2014.  ^ a b Hobdy, Dominique (April 25, 2014). "Ledisi to Play Mahalia Jackson in MLK Biopic, 'Selma'". Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Kroll, Justin (May 16, 2014). "Trai Byers Joins the Cast of 'Selma'". Variety. Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b "John Lavelle joins 'Selma'". June 4, 2014. Retrieved June 5, 2014.  ^ a b Yamato, Jen (June 10, 2014). "Jeremy Strong Joins 'Selma,' 'Black Mass,' 'Time Out Of Mind'". Retrieved June 12, 2014.  ^ Jim Cook, "Enterprise actor stars with Oprah, Martin Sheen in 'Selma'", Dothan Eagle, August 29, 2014. ^ Dawtrey, Adam (June 18, 2008). "Screenwriting is the third career for Paul Webb". Variety. Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Jaafar, Ali (November 17, 2009). "Lee Daniels on march to 'Selma'". Variety. Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Sergio (May 4, 2010). "Lee Daniels' Selma slated for fall shoot". Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Fischer, Russ (July 30, 2010). "Lee Daniels Lines up 'The Butler'; Will it Edge Out 'Selma'?". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ Smith, Rob (August 30, 2010). "Prince of Broadway – An Interview With Lee Daniels". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ "The Sounds, Space And Spirit Of 'Selma': A Director's Take". WABE. January 9, 2015. Retrieved January 15, 2015.  ^ Sneider, Jeff (December 11, 2014). "'Selma' Screenplay Controversy: Why Director Ava DuVernay Was Denied Credit". The Wrap.  ^ a b Fleming, Mike, Jr. (January 4, 2015). "Hard Road To Oscar: 'Selma's Ava DuVernay On Why It Took 50 Years To Make A Major MLK Movie". Deadline. Retrieved January 4, 2015.  ^ Appelo, Tim; Golloway, Stephen (December 16, 2014). "Oscars: How 'Selma' Filmmakers Made a Movie About MLK Without Using His Words". The Hollywood Reporter.  ^ Norris, Michele (December 23, 2014). "A Vital Chapter Of American History On Film In 'Selma'". NPR.  ^ Shaw, Lucas (January 19, 2014). "Oprah Winfrey Joins Brad Pitt as Producer of Mlk Drama 'Selma'". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ Fleming Jr, Mike (February 25, 2014). "Paramount To Make Mlk Pic 'Selma'; Oprah Winfrey Producing". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ Mumin, Nijla (April 4, 2014). "Talented Cinematographer Bradford Young To Shoot Ava DuVernay's Upcoming Feature 'Selma'". Retrieved June 4, 2014.  ^ Freydkin, Donna (March 3, 2010). "Lee Daniels at the Oscars: New film, new shoes, new shirt". USA Today. Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Fischer, Russ (March 8, 2010). "Lenny Kravitz and Hugh Jackman Join Selma, Lee Daniels' Next Film; De Niro Confirmed". Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Graham, Bill (March 11, 2010). "Hugh Jackman to Play Sheriff Jim Clark in Lee Daniels' Upcoming Civil Rights Drama Selma". Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Rosenberg, Adam (March 23, 2010). "Lee Daniels Confirms Liam Neeson, Cedric The Entertainer For 'Selma'". MTV. Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ Kryn in Middlebury ^ Trumbore, Dave (May 20, 2014). "Production Begins on Paramount's Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Biopic, SELMA, Starring David Oyelowo". Retrieved May 30, 2014.  ^ "Paramount and Pathe Start Principal Photography on Selma". May 20, 2014. Retrieved May 30, 2014.  ^ Brett, Jennifer (May 23, 2014). ""Selma" filming closes Marietta Square streets". Retrieved May 30, 2014.  ^ "'Selma' filming in Olde Town; Oprah expected to be on set". The Newton Citizen. May 30, 2014. Retrieved June 3, 2014.  ^ "Dr. MLK Jr. movie 'Selma' filming in Covington". The Rockdale Citizen. May 6, 2014. Retrieved October 20, 2014.  ^ Sutton, Amber (June 27, 2014). "Dexter Avenue revisits the 1960s as 'Selma' begins filming in Montgomery". Retrieved July 1, 2014.  ^ "Jason Moran Scoring Ava DuVernay's 'Selma'". November 5, 2014. Retrieved November 10, 2014.  ^ Strecker, Erin. "Golden Globes: John Legend Calls 'Selma' Song 'A Labor of Love'". Retrieved December 15, 2014.  ^ Zo. "John Legend & Common Deliver The Anthemic Collaboration 'Glory'". okayplayer. Retrieved December 15, 2014.  ^ Newman, Jason. "'Glory' Wins Best Original Song at Oscars, Brings Cast to Tears". Retrieved February 23, 2015.  ^ McNary, Dave (October 31, 2014). "Oprah Winfrey's 'Selma' Set for First Look at AFI Fest". Variety. Retrieved November 1, 2014.  ^ ^ Brett, Jennifer (December 24, 2014). "Timely "Selma" opens at two Atlanta theaters Christmas Day". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved December 28, 2014.  ^ "'Selma' Release Date: Paramount Dates MLK Jr. Pic For Christmas". February 18, 2014. Retrieved June 21, 2014.  ^ "Many World Premieres in the Berlinale Special 2015". Berlinale. Retrieved January 17, 2015.  ^ Evry, Max (March 18, 2015). "Paramount to Re-Release Selma for 50th Anniversary of Historic March". Retrieved March 22, 2015.  ^ "Selma Blu-ray". Retrieved May 16, 2015.  ^ "Selma (2015)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved February 15, 2018.  ^ "Selma Reviews". Metacritic. Retrieved February 3, 2015.  ^ "CinemaScore". Retrieved July 15, 2015.  ^ Roeper, Richard (January 1, 2015). "'Selma': History Lesson Moves Gracefully from Brutality to Tenderness". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ Morgenstern, Joe (December 25, 2014). "'Selma' Review: Honoring the Legacy of Martin Luther King Jr". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ Scott, A. O. (December 24, 2014). "In 'Selma', King Is Just One of Many Heroes". The New York Times. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ "Selma". Miami Herald. Retrieved December 13, 2015.  ^ Travers, Peter (December 23, 2014). "'Selma' Movie Review". Rolling Stone. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ Denby, David (December 15, 2014). ""Selma" and "American Sniper" Reviews". The New Yorker. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ Hornaday, Ann (December 23, 2014). "'Sema' movie review: Humanizing Rev. Martin Luther King Jr". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 24, 2015.  ^ Ford, Glen. "Selma: Black History According to Oprah". Black Agenda Report. Retrieved January 26, 2015.  ^ Reed, Adolph (January 26, 2015). "The Real Problem with Selma". Retrieved January 26, 2015.  ^ "Film Critic Top 10 Lists - Best Movies of 2014". Metacritic. Retrieved May 16, 2015.  ^ Buckley, Cara (January 21, 2015). "When Films and Facts Collide in Questions". The New York Times. Retrieved January 29, 2015.  ^ Labrecque, Jeff. "Fact-Checking the Film: 'Selma'". Retrieved January 20, 2015.  ^ "Historian questions accuracy of 'Selma'". Press Herald. Associated Press. December 26, 2014. Retrieved December 26, 2014.  ^ ""Selma" Movie". Lyndon Baines Johnson Presidential Library. Retrieved January 21, 2015.  ^ Updegrove, Mark K. (December 22, 2014). "What 'Selma' Gets Wrong". Politico. Retrieved February 22, 2015.  ^ Joseph A. Califano Jr. (December 26, 2014). "The movie 'Selma' has a glaring flaw". The Washington Post.  ^ Why You Should Care That Selma Gets LBJ Wrong ^ Tumulty, Karen (December 31, 2014). "'Selma' sets off a controversy amid Oscar buzz". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 22, 2015.  ^ Evan McMurry (January 4, 2015). "MLK Aide Andrew Young Weighs in on Selma-LBJ Controversy". Retrieved February 20, 2015.  ^ Joseph, Peniel (January 10, 2015). "'Selma' Backlash Misses The Point". NPR. Retrieved October 2, 2015.  ^ 'Selma' Distorts History by Airbrushing Out Jewish Contributions to Civil Rights, Leida Snow, The Forward, January 5, 2015 ^ The Rabbis of Selma: Abraham Heschel and others marched with Martin Luther King, By Elon Green, Tablet, December 26, 2014 ^ Ifill, Gwen (January 8, 2015). "Director Ava DuVernay on sharing the story of 'Selma' and deconstructing American heroes". PBS. Retrieved January 20, 2015.  ^ Milliken, Mary (January 6, 2015). "'Selma' director makes history before awards are bestowed". Reuters. Retrieved January 20, 2015.  ^ Lewis, John (January 16, 2015). "John Lewis tells his truth about Selma". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 20, 2015. 

External links[edit] Official website Selma on IMDb Selma at Box Office Mojo Selma at Rotten Tomatoes Selma at Metacritic Related topic navboxes v t e Works of Ava DuVernay Films directed This Is the Life (2008) I Will Follow (2010) Middle of Nowhere (2012) Selma (2014) 13th (2016) A Wrinkle in Time (2018) Television series Queen Sugar (2016–present) v t e Brad Pitt Films produced The Departed (2006) Running with Scissors (2006) A Mighty Heart (2007) The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (2007) Kick-Ass (2010) Eat Pray Love (2010) The Tree of Life (2011) Moneyball (2011) Killing Them Softly (2012) World War Z (2013) Kick-Ass 2 (2013) 12 Years a Slave (2013) By the Sea (2015) The Big Short (2015) Moonlight (2016) The Lost City of Z (2016) War Machine (2017) Brad's Status (2017) Backseat (2018) Beautiful Boy (2018) Ad Astra (2019) Related articles Awards Brad Pitt filmography Plan B Entertainment Rusty Ryan Douglas Pitt v t e Martin Luther King Jr. Speeches, movements, and protests Speeches "Give Us the Ballot" (1957) "I Have a Dream" (1963) "How Long, Not Long" (1965) "Beyond Vietnam: A Time to Break Silence" (1967) "I've Been to the Mountaintop" (1968) Writings Stride Toward Freedom: The Montgomery Story (1958) The Measure of a Man (1959) "What Is Man?" "Second Emancipation Proclamation" Strength to Love (1963) Letter from Birmingham Jail (1963) Why We Can't Wait (1964) Conscience for Change (1967) Where Do We Go from Here: Chaos or Community? (1967) Movements and protests Montgomery bus boycott (1955–1956) Prayer Pilgrimage for Freedom (1957) Albany Movement (1961–1962) Birmingham campaign (1963) March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom (1963) St. Augustine movement (1963–1964) Selma to Montgomery marches (1965) Chicago Freedom Movement (1966) Mississippi March Against Fear (1966) Anti-Vietnam War movement (1967) Memphis sanitation strike (1968) Poor People's Campaign (1968) People Family Coretta Scott King (wife) Yolanda King (daughter) Martin Luther King III (son) Dexter Scott King (son) Bernice King (daughter) Martin Luther King Sr. (father) Alberta Williams King (mother) Christine King Farris (sister) A. D. King (brother) Alveda King (niece) Other leaders Ralph Abernathy (colleague) Ella Baker (colleague) James Bevel (strategist / colleague) Dorothy Cotton (colleague) Jesse Jackson (protégé) Bernard Lafayette (colleague) James Lawson (colleague) John Lewis (colleague) Joseph Lowery (colleague) Benjamin Mays (mentor) Diane Nash (colleague) James Orange (colleague) Bayard Rustin (advisor) Fred Shuttlesworth (colleague) C. T. Vivian (colleague) Wyatt Walker (colleague) Hosea Williams (colleague) Andrew Young (colleague) Assassination James Earl Ray Lorraine Motel (now National Civil Rights Museum) Funeral MLK Records Act Riots Loyd Jowers trial United States House Select Committee on Assassinations Media Film King: A Filmed Record... Montgomery to Memphis (1970 documentary) Our Friend, Martin (1999 animated) Boycott (2001 film) The Witness: From the Balcony of Room 306 (2008 documentary) Alpha Man: The Brotherhood of MLK (2011 documentary) Selma (2014 film) All the Way (2016 film) Television King (1978 miniseries) "The First Store" (The Jeffersons episode, 1980) "Great X-Pectations" (A Different World episode, 1993) "The Promised Land" (New York Undercover episode, 1997) "Return of the King" (The Boondocks episode, 2006) Plays The Meeting (1987) The Mountaintop (2009) I Dream (2010) All the Way (2012) Illustrated Martin Luther King and the Montgomery Story (1957 comic book) Music "Abraham, Martin and John" (Dion) "March! For Martin Luther King" (John Fahey) "Martin Luther King's Dream" (Strawbs) "Happy Birthday" (Stevie Wonder) "Pride (In the Name of Love)" (U2) "MLK" (U2) "King Holiday" (King Dream Chorus and Holiday Crew) "By The Time I Get To Arizona" (Public Enemy) "Shed a Little Light" (James Taylor) "Up to the Mountain" (Patti Griffin) "Never Alone Martin" (Jason Upton) "Symphony Of Brotherhood" (Miri Ben-Ari) Joseph Schwantner: New Morning for the World; Nicolas Flagello: The Passion of Martin Luther King (1995 album) "A Dream" (Common featuring "Glory" (Common and John Legend) Related topics Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) Martin Luther King Jr. Day Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial National Historical Park King Center for Nonviolent Social Change Dexter Avenue Baptist Church National Civil Rights Museum Authorship issues Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity Season for Nonviolence U.S. Capitol Rotunda sculpture Oval Office bust Homage to King sculpture, Atlanta Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. sculpture, Houston Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial, San Francisco Landmark for Peace Memorial, Indianapolis Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. statue, Milwaukee The Dream sculpture, Portland, Oregon Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Library Memorials to Martin Luther King Jr. Eponymous streets America in the King Years Civil Rights Movement in popular culture Lee–Jackson–King Day Martin Luther King High School (disambiguation) Lycée Martin Luther King (disambiguation) v t e Lyndon B. Johnson 36th President of the United States (1963–1969) 37th Vice President of the United States (1961–1963) U.S. Senator from Texas (1949–1961) U.S. Representative for TX-10 (1937–1949) Presidency 1963 inauguration 1965 inauguration Great Society Architectural Barriers Act Child Nutrition Act Civil Rights Act of 1964 Department of Housing and Urban Development Department of Transportation Economic Opportunity Act of 1964 Head Start Program Job Corps Elementary and Secondary Education Act Equal Employment Opportunity Commission Fair Housing Act of 1968 Food Stamp Act of 1964 Glassboro Summit Gun Control Act of 1968 Higher Education Act of 1965 Upward Bound TRIO Teacher Corps Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 Johnson Doctrine Dominican Republic occupation Medicare Medicaid Meritorious Service Medal National Endowment for the Arts National Endowment for the Humanities Non-Discrimination in Federal contracts Executive Order 11375 Older Americans Act Operation CHAOS Outer Space Treaty Public Broadcasting Act of 1967 Vietnam War Gulf of Tonkin Resolution "Credibility gap" VISTA Voting Rights Act of 1965 War on Poverty White House Conference on Civil Rights White House preservation State of the Union Address, 1966 1968 Cabinet Judicial appointments Supreme Court controversies Life Early years and career Operation Texas Texas Broadcasting Company Johnson Amendment Bashir Ahmad Legacy Lyndon Baines Johnson Library and Museum Lyndon B. Johnson National Grassland Lyndon B. Johnson National Historical Park Lyndon B. Johnson Space Center Lyndon Baines Johnson Day Lyndon B. Johnson School of Public Affairs Memorial Grove on the Potomac U.S. Postage stamp Books Bibliography Elections United States House of Representatives special elections, 1937 United States House of Representatives elections, 1938 1940 1942 1944 1946 United States Senate special elections, 1941 United States Senate elections, 1948 1954 1960 Democratic Party presidential primaries, 1960 1964 1968 Democratic National Convention 1956 1960 1964 United States presidential election, 1960 1964 Popular culture Lyndon B. Johnson in popular culture Daisy advertisement Johnson cult The Years of Lyndon Johnson All the Way (2012 play, 2016 film) LBJ (2017 film) Family Claudia "Lady Bird" Taylor Johnson (wife) Lynda Bird Johnson Robb (daughter) Luci Baines Johnson (daughter) Samuel Ealy Johnson Jr. (father) Rebekah Baines Johnson (mother) Sam Houston Johnson (brother) Samuel Ealy Johnson, Sr. (grandfather) Joseph Wilson Baines (grandfather) George Washington Baines (great-grandfather) Chuck Robb (son-in-law) ← John F. Kennedy Richard Nixon → Category v t e Coretta Scott King April 27, 1927 – January 30, 2006 Life Childhood and education Civil rights movement 1967 San Francisco anti-war march King Center for Nonviolent Social Change 2004 Gandhi Peace Prize Death and funeral Books My Life with Martin Luther King, Jr. (1969 autobiography) Other Martin Luther King, Jr. Day Reaction Recognition and tributes Namesakes Coretta Scott King Award Coretta Scott King Young Women's Leadership Academy Family Martin Luther King Jr. (husband) Yolanda King (daughter) Martin Luther King III (son) Dexter Scott King (son) Bernice King (daughter) Edythe Scott Bagley (sister) Cultural depictions King (1978 miniseries) Our Friend, Martin (1999 animated) Selma (2014 film) Betty and Coretta (2013 film) Commons Wikiquote v t e Civil rights movement Notable events (timeline) Prior to 1954 Murder of Harry and Harriette Moore 1954–1959 Brown v. Board of Education Bolling v. Sharpe Briggs v. Elliott Davis v. County School Board of Prince Edward County Gebhart v. Belton White America, Inc. Sarah Keys v. Carolina Coach Company Emmett Till Montgomery bus boycott Browder v. Gayle Tallahassee bus boycott Mansfield school desegregation 1957 Prayer Pilgrimage for Freedom "Give Us the Ballot" Royal Ice Cream sit-in Little Rock Nine National Guard blockade Civil Rights Act of 1957 Kissing Case Biloxi wade-ins 1960–1963 Greensboro sit-ins Nashville sit-ins Sit-in movement Civil Rights Act of 1960 Gomillion v. Lightfoot Boynton v. Virginia Rock Hill sit-ins Robert F. Kennedy's Law Day Address Freedom Rides attacks Garner v. Louisiana Albany Movement University of Chicago sit-ins "Second Emancipation Proclamation" Meredith enrollment, Ole Miss riot "Segregation now, segregation forever" Stand in the Schoolhouse Door 1963 Birmingham campaign Letter from Birmingham Jail Children's Crusade Birmingham riot 16th Street Baptist Church bombing John F. Kennedy's Report to the American People on Civil Rights March on Washington "I Have a Dream" St. Augustine movement 1964–1968 Twenty-fourth Amendment Bloody Tuesday Freedom Summer workers' murders Civil Rights Act of 1964 1965 Selma to Montgomery marches "How Long, Not Long" Voting Rights Act of 1965 Harper v. Virginia Board of Elections March Against Fear White House Conference on Civil Rights Chicago Freedom Movement/Chicago open housing movement Memphis sanitation strike King assassination funeral riots Poor People's Campaign Civil Rights Act of 1968 Green v. County School Board of New Kent County Activist groups Alabama Christian Movement for Human Rights Atlanta Student Movement Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) Committee on Appeal for Human Rights Council for United Civil Rights Leadership Dallas County Voters League Deacons for Defense and Justice Georgia Council on Human Relations Highlander Folk School Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights Montgomery Improvement Association Nashville Student Movement NAACP Youth Council Northern Student Movement National Council of Negro Women National Urban League Operation Breadbasket Regional Council of Negro Leadership Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) Southern Regional Council Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) The Freedom Singers Wednesdays in Mississippi Women's Political Council Activists Ralph Abernathy Victoria Gray Adams Zev Aelony Mathew Ahmann William G. Anderson Gwendolyn Armstrong Arnold Aronson Ella Baker Marion Barry Daisy Bates Harry Belafonte James Bevel Claude Black Gloria Blackwell Randolph Blackwell Unita Blackwell Ezell Blair Jr. Joanne Bland Julian Bond Joseph E. Boone William Holmes Borders Amelia Boynton Raylawni Branch Ruby Bridges Aurelia Browder H. Rap Brown Guy Carawan Stokely Carmichael Johnnie Carr James Chaney J. L. Chestnut Colia Lafayette Clark Ramsey Clark Septima Clark Xernona Clayton Eldridge Cleaver Kathleen Cleaver Charles E. Cobb Jr. Annie Lee Cooper Dorothy Cotton Claudette Colvin Vernon Dahmer Jonathan Daniels Joseph DeLaine Dave Dennis Annie Devine Patricia Stephens Due Joseph Ellwanger Charles Evers Medgar Evers Myrlie Evers-Williams Chuck Fager James Farmer Walter E. Fauntroy James Forman Marie Foster Golden Frinks Andrew Goodman Fred Gray Jack Greenberg Dick Gregory Lawrence Guyot Prathia Hall Fannie Lou Hamer William E. Harbour Vincent Harding Dorothy Height Lola Hendricks Aaron Henry Oliver Hill Donald L. Hollowell James Hood Myles Horton Zilphia Horton T. R. M. Howard Ruby Hurley Jesse Jackson Jimmie Lee Jackson Richie Jean Jackson T. J. Jemison Esau Jenkins Barbara Rose Johns Vernon Johns Frank Minis Johnson Clarence Jones J. Charles Jones Matthew Jones Vernon Jordan Tom Kahn Clyde Kennard A. D. King C.B. King Coretta Scott King Martin Luther King Jr. Martin Luther King Sr. Bernard Lafayette James Lawson Bernard Lee Sanford R. Leigh Jim Letherer Stanley Levison John Lewis Viola Liuzzo Z. Alexander Looby Joseph Lowery Clara Luper Malcolm X Mae Mallory Vivian Malone Thurgood Marshall Benjamin Mays Franklin McCain Charles McDew Ralph McGill Floyd McKissick Joseph McNeil James Meredith William Ming Jack Minnis Amzie Moore Douglas E. Moore Harriette Moore Harry T. Moore William Lewis Moore Irene Morgan Bob Moses William Moyer Elijah Muhammad Diane Nash Charles Neblett Edgar Nixon Jack O'Dell James Orange Rosa Parks James Peck Charles Person Homer Plessy Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Fay Bellamy Powell Al Raby Lincoln Ragsdale A. Philip Randolph George Raymond Jr. Bernice Johnson Reagon Cordell Reagon James Reeb Frederick D. Reese Gloria Richardson David Richmond Bernice Robinson Jo Ann Robinson Bayard Rustin Bernie Sanders Michael Schwerner Cleveland Sellers Charles Sherrod Alexander D. Shimkin Fred Shuttlesworth Modjeska Monteith Simkins Glenn E. Smiley A. Maceo Smith Kelly Miller Smith Mary Louise Smith Maxine Smith Ruby Doris Smith-Robinson Charles Kenzie Steele Hank Thomas Dorothy Tillman A. P. Tureaud Hartman Turnbow Albert Turner C. T. Vivian Wyatt Tee Walker Hollis Watkins Walter Francis White Roy Wilkins Hosea Williams Kale Williams Robert F. Williams Andrew Young Whitney Young Sammy Younge Jr. James Zwerg Influences Nonviolence Padayatra Sermon on the Mount Mohandas K. Gandhi Ahimsa Satyagraha The Kingdom of God Is Within You Frederick Douglass W. E. B. Du Bois Mary McLeod Bethune Related Jim Crow laws Plessy v. Ferguson Separate but equal Buchanan v. Warley Hocutt v. Wilson Sweatt v. Painter Heart of Atlanta Motel, Inc. v. United States Katzenbach v. McClung Loving v. Virginia Fifth Circuit Four Brown Chapel Holt Street Baptist Church Edmund Pettus Bridge March on Washington Movement African-American churches attacked Journey of Reconciliation Freedom Songs "Kumbaya" "Keep Your Eyes on the Prize" "Oh, Freedom" "This Little Light of Mine" "We Shall Not Be Moved" "We Shall Overcome" Spring Mobilization Committee to End the War in Vietnam "Beyond Vietnam: A Time to Break Silence" Watts riots Voter Education Project 1960s counterculture In popular culture King Memorial Birmingham Civil Rights National Monument Freedom Riders National Monument Civil Rights Memorial Noted historians Taylor Branch Clayborne Carson John Dittmer Michael Eric Dyson Chuck Fager Adam Fairclough David Garrow David Halberstam Vincent Harding Steven F. Lawson Doug McAdam Diane McWhorter Charles M. Payne Timothy Tyson Akinyele Umoja Movement photographers v t e Suffrage Basic topics Universal suffrage Women Black Youth Resident foreigners Expatriates in country of origin Voting age Demeny voting Suffragette Compulsory voting Disfranchisement Women's liberation movement By country Australia 1902 Commonwealth Franchise Act aboriginal women Japan Hong Kong Kuwait New Zealand Sweden Switzerland United Kingdom women Wales laws 1832 1918 1928 United States women Native Americans foreigners District of Columbia Puerto Rico amendments 15th 19th 23rd 24th 26th 1965 Voting Rights Act Events International Woman Suffrage Alliance conferences 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 1 July marches 2014 protests UK Mud March (1907) Women's Sunday (1908) Black Friday (1910) Great Pilgrimage (1913) Open Christmas Letter U.S. Seneca Falls Convention Declaration of Sentiments Rochester Convention Ohio Women's Convention National Women's Rights Convention Suffrage Hikes 1913 Woman Suffrage Procession Silent Sentinels Night of Terror "Give Us the Ballot" Selma to Montgomery marches Related Age of candidacy US Voting Rights Museum Umbrella Movement Women Suffragists Timeline of women's suffrage US in majority-Muslim countries Women's suffrage organizations and publications Women's rights activists Suffragette Memorial Pankhurst Centre Pankhurst Memorial Belmont-Paul Monument International Women's Day Susan B. Anthony Day Women's Equality Day Eagle House Justice Bell 1920 US presidential election Leser v. Garnett Popular culture "The March of the Women" (1910 song) The Mother of Us All (1947 opera) "Sister Suffragette" (1964 song) Shoulder to Shoulder (1974 series) Not for Ourselves Alone (1999 documentary) Iron Jawed Angels (2004 film) Great Petition (2008 sculpture) Selma (2014 film) Suffragette (2015 film) Susan B. Anthony dollar 2020 US ten-dollar bill v t e NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Motion Picture 1972–2000 Lady Sings the Blues (1972) Let's Do It Again (1976) The Greatest (1978) Fame (1980) Bustin' Loose (1981) An Officer and a Gentleman (1982) A Soldier's Story (1985) The Color Purple (1986) Lethal Weapon (1987) Coming to America (1988) Lean on Me (1989) Glory (1990) Boyz n the Hood (1992) Sister Act (1993) Malcolm X (1994) Waiting to Exhale (1996) A Time to Kill (1997) Soul Food (1998) How Stella Got Her Groove Back (1999) The Best Man (2000) 2001–present Remember the Titans (2001) Ali (2002) Antwone Fisher (2003) The Fighting Temptations (2004) Ray (2005) Crash (2006) The Pursuit of Happyness (2007) The Great Debaters (2008) The Secret Life of Bees (2009) Precious (2010) For Colored Girls (2011) The Help (2012) Red Tails (2013) 12 Years a Slave (2014) Selma (2015) Straight Outta Compton (2016) Hidden Figures (2017) Girls Trip (2018) v t e Black Reel Award for Outstanding Film 2000-2009 The Hurricane (2000) Love & Basketball (2001) Training Day (2002) Antwone Fisher (2003) Out of Time (2004) Ray (2005, drama) Lightning in a Bottle (2005, comedy/musical) Crash (2006) Dreamgirls (2007) Cadillac Records (2008) no awards in 2009 2010-present Precious (2010) Night Catches Us (2011) The Help (2012) Beasts of the Southern Wild (2013) 12 Years a Slave (2014) Selma (2015) Creed (2016) Moonlight (2017) Get Out (2018) Retrieved from "" Categories: 2014 filmsEnglish-language films2010s biographical films2010s drama films2010s historical filmsAmerican biographical filmsAmerican drama filmsAmerican historical filmsBritish biographical filmsBritish drama filmsBritish historical filmsAfrican-American civil rights movement (1954–68) in filmAfrican-American filmsFilms about activistsFilms about Martin Luther King Jr.Films about politiciansFilms about Presidents of the United StatesFilms about race and ethnicityFilms about racismFilms based on actual eventsFilms set in AlabamaFilms set in AtlantaFilms set in Georgia (U.S. state)Films set in 1965Films set in the 1960sFilms shot in AlabamaFilms shot in AtlantaFilms shot in Georgia (U.S. state)Political films based on actual eventsSelma to Montgomery marchesHarpo Productions filmsPathé filmsPlan B Entertainment filmsFilms that won the Best Original Song Academy AwardFilms directed by Ava DuVernayFilms produced by Oprah WinfreyCultural depictions of Lyndon B. JohnsonCultural depictions of J. Edgar HooverHidden categories: Use mdy dates from February 2015

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Languages العربيةČeštinaDeutschΕλληνικάEspañolفارسیFrançais한국어ՀայերենBahasa IndonesiaItalianoLatviešuമലയാളംNederlands日本語NorskPolskiPortuguêsРусскийСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaУкраїнська中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 21 March 2018, at 03:09. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"1.044","walltime":"1.201","ppvisitednodes":{"value":6257,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":519915,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":138734,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":22,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":2,"limit":500},"unstrip-depth":{"value":0,"limit":20},"unstrip-size":{"value":102768,"limit":5000000},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 930.149 1 -total"," 49.37% 459.189 1 Template:Reflist"," 30.17% 280.584 66 Template:Cite_news"," 14.78% 137.457 1 Template:Navboxes"," 9.58% 89.126 1 Template:Infobox_film"," 8.75% 81.412 16 Template:Cite_web"," 8.50% 79.054 1 Template:Infobox"," 6.66% 61.991 1 Template:Martin_Luther_King,_Jr."," 6.36% 59.149 14 Template:Navbox"," 6.20% 57.694 1 Template:Navbox_with_collapsible_groups"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.501","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":6398780,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1337","timestamp":"20180321043439","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":87,"wgHostname":"mw1330"});});

Selma_(film) - Photos and All Basic Informations

Selma_(film) More Links

Ava DuVernayChristian ColsonOprah WinfreyDede GardnerJeremy KleinerDavid OyelowoCommon (rapper)Tom WilkinsonCarmen EjogoGiovanni RibisiAlessandro NivolaCuba Gooding Jr.Tim RothJason Moran (musician)Bradford YoungPathéHarpo FilmsPlan B EntertainmentCloud Eight FilmsIngenious MediaParamount PicturesWalt Disney Studios Motion PicturesAmerican Film InstituteList Of Historical Period Drama FilmsDrama FilmAva DuVernaySelma To Montgomery MarchesJames BevelHosea WilliamsMartin Luther King, Jr.John Lewis (Georgia Politician)David OyelowoTom WilkinsonLyndon B. JohnsonTim RothGeorge WallaceCarmen EjogoCoretta Scott KingCommon (rapper)American Film InstituteGolden Globe AwardGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture DramaGolden Globe Award For Best Original SongAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best Original Song87th Academy AwardsMartin Luther King Jr.Southern Christian Leadership ConferenceNobel Peace PrizeBirmingham, Alabama16th Street Baptist Church16th Street Baptist Church BombingKu Klux KlanAnnie Lee CooperSelma, AlabamaLyndon B. JohnsonRalph AbernathyAndrew YoungJames OrangeDiane NashJames BevelSouthern Christian Leadership ConferenceJ. Edgar HooverCoretta Scott KingMahalia JacksonJim Clark (sheriff)George WallaceMalcolm XAl LingoState PoliceJimmie Lee JacksonSexual ActivityStudent Nonviolent Coordinating CommitteeSelma To Montgomery MarchesJohn Lewis (Georgia Politician)Hosea WilliamsAmelia BoyntonEdmund Pettus BridgeBrown Chapel A.M.E. Church (Selma, Alabama)Fred Gray (attorney)Frank Minis JohnsonJohn DoarViola LiuzzoJames ReebJoint Session Of The United States CongressVoting Rights Act Of 1965How Long, Not LongAlabama State CapitolDavid OyelowoMartin Luther King, Jr.Tom WilkinsonLyndon B. JohnsonCarmen EjogoCoretta Scott KingAndre HollandAndrew YoungTessa ThompsonDiane NashGiovanni RibisiLee C. WhiteLorraine ToussaintAmelia Boynton RobinsonStephan JamesJohn Lewis (Georgia Politician)Wendell PierceHosea WilliamsCommon (rapper)James BevelAlessandro NivolaJohn DoarLakeith StanfieldJimmie Lee JacksonCuba Gooding Jr.Fred Gray (attorney)Dylan BakerJ. Edgar HooverTim RothGeorge WallaceOprah WinfreyAnnie Lee CooperRuben Santiago-HudsonBayard RustinNiecy NashRichie Jean JacksonColman DomingoRalph AbernathyOmar DorseyJames OrangeLedisiMahalia JacksonTrai ByersJames FormanKent FaulconJohn Lavelle (actor)Henry G. SandersJeremy Strong (actor)James ReebMalcolm XTara OchsViola LiuzzoMartin SheenFrank Minis JohnsonArchbishop Iakovos Of AmericaMichael PapajohnStephen RootAlbert J. LingoJim Clark (sheriff)Frederick D. ReeseEnlargeVariety (magazine)CeladorChristian ColsonBrad PittPlan B EntertainmentLee DanielsPathéDede GardnerJeremy KleinerThe Weinstein CompanySony Pictures EntertainmentThe ButlerAva DuVernayDreamWorksWarner Bros.Steven SpielbergOprah WinfreyParamount PicturesBradford YoungDavid OyelowoRobert De NiroHugh JackmanCedric The EntertainerLenny KravitzLiam NeesonTom WilkinsonCarmen EjogoCoretta Scott KingLakeith StanfieldJimmie Lee JacksonLorraine ToussaintAmelia Boynton RobinsonContemporary R&BLedisiMahalia JacksonAndre HollandTessa ThompsonDiane NashStudent Nonviolent Coordinating CommitteeCommon (rapper)James BevelSouthern Christian Leadership ConferenceJames FormanColman DomingoRalph AbernathyStephan JamesJohn Lewis (Georgia Politician)Wendell PierceHosea WilliamsCuba Gooding Jr.Fred Gray (attorney)Tim RothNiecy NashRichie Jean JacksonKent FaulconJohn Lavelle (actor)The New York TimesOprah WinfreyAnnie Lee CooperJim Clark (sheriff)Jeremy Strong (actor)James ReebUnitarian UniversalistGiovanni RibisiAlessandro NivolaJohn DoarDylan BakerJ. Edgar HooverEnlargePrincipal PhotographyAtlantaGeorgia (U.S. State)Marietta SquareConyers, GeorgiaFrank Minis JohnsonNewton County, GeorgiaSelma, AlabamaSelma To Montgomery MarchesEdmund Pettus BridgeMontgomery, AlabamaJason Moran (musician)Common (rapper)James BevelJohn LegendGlory (John Legend And Common Song)2014 Ferguson ProtestsGolden Globe Award For Best Original SongAcademy Award For Best Original SongFilm PremiereGrauman's Egyptian TheatreAFI Fest65th Berlin International Film FestivalPathéParamount PicturesRotten TomatoesMetacriticCinemaScoreRichard RoeperChicago Sun TimesJoe MorgensternThe Wall Street JournalA. O. ScottThe New York TimesMandela: Long Walk To FreedomThe ButlerMiami HeraldPeter TraversRolling StoneDavid DenbyThe New YorkerThe Washington PostAdolph L. Reed Jr.University Of PennsylvaniaList Of Accolades Received By SelmaSasha StoneBoyhood (film)Gone Girl (film)TheWrapCollider.comChristopher Orr (film Critic)The AtlanticThe Denver PostWesley MorrisGrantlandDavid EdelsteinNew York (magazine)Associated PressLou LumenickNew York PostNew York Daily NewsCraveOnlineLos Angeles TimesHitFixPeter TraversRolling StoneOwen GleibermanBBCLos Angeles TimesThe Imitation Game (2014 Film)Drew McWeenyHitFixTheWrapEntertainment WeeklyA. O. ScottThe New York TimesNew York Daily NewsAustin ChronicleThe Daily BeastBob MondelloNPRGlenn KennyRogerEbert.comThe DissolveNewsdayAnne Thompson (film Critic)IndiewireSan Francisco ChroniclePeople (magazine)Movies.comThe Washington PostSan Francisco ChronicleThe DissolveVariety (magazine)Todd McCarthyThe Hollywood ReporterVariety (magazine)BuzzFeedTom BrookBBCAlonso DuraldeTheWrapDavid DenbyThe New YorkerUSA TodaySt. Louis Post-DispatchCarrie RickeyManohla DargisThe New York TimesDana Stevens (critic)Slate (magazine)Artistic LicenseHistorical FictionMark UpdegroveJoseph A. Califano, Jr.U.S. Secretary Of Health, Education, And WelfareDavid E. KaiserAndrew YoungRobert F. KennedyAbraham Joshua HeschelJohn Lewis (Georgia Politician)African-American Civil Rights Movement In Popular CultureSelma, Lord, SelmaAmerican Film InstituteBritish Board Of Film ClassificationBritish Film InstituteDavid GarrowMiddlebury CollegeVariety (magazine)WABEThe Rockdale CitizenThe Rockdale CitizenRotten TomatoesMetacriticChicago Sun-TimesThe Wall Street JournalThe New York TimesRolling StoneThe New YorkerThe Washington PostPeniel E. JosephIMDbBox Office MojoRotten TomatoesMetacriticTemplate:Ava DuVernayTemplate Talk:Ava DuVernayAva DuVernayThis Is The Life (2008 Film)I Will Follow (film)Middle Of Nowhere (2012 Film)13th (film)A Wrinkle In Time (2018 Film)Queen SugarTemplate:Brad PittTemplate Talk:Brad PittBrad PittThe DepartedRunning With Scissors (film)A Mighty Heart (film)The Assassination Of Jesse James By The Coward Robert FordKick-Ass (film)Eat Pray LoveThe Tree Of Life (film)Moneyball (film)Killing Them SoftlyWorld War Z (film)Kick-Ass 2 (film)12 Years A Slave (film)By The Sea (2015 Film)The Big Short (film)Moonlight (2016 Film)The Lost City Of Z (film)War Machine (film)Brad's StatusBackseat (film)Beautiful Boy (2018 Film)Ad Astra (film)List Of Awards And Nominations Received By Brad PittBrad Pitt FilmographyPlan B EntertainmentRusty RyanDouglas PittTemplate:Martin Luther KingTemplate Talk:Martin Luther KingMartin Luther King Jr.Sermons And Speeches Of Martin Luther King Jr.Give Us The BallotI Have A DreamHow Long, Not LongBeyond Vietnam: A Time To Break SilenceI've Been To The MountaintopStride Toward Freedom: The Montgomery StoryWhat Is Man? (King Essay)Second Emancipation ProclamationStrength To LoveLetter From Birmingham JailWhy We Can't WaitConscience For ChangeWhere Do We Go From Here: Chaos Or Community?Civil Rights MovementMontgomery Bus BoycottPrayer Pilgrimage For FreedomAlbany MovementBirmingham CampaignMarch On Washington For Jobs And FreedomSt. Augustine MovementSelma To Montgomery MarchesChicago Freedom MovementMarch Against FearAnti-Vietnam War MovementNational Mobilization Committee To End The War In VietnamMemphis Sanitation StrikePoor People's CampaignCoretta Scott KingYolanda KingMartin Luther King IIIDexter Scott KingBernice KingMartin Luther King Sr.Alberta Williams KingChristine King FarrisA. D. KingAlveda KingRalph AbernathyElla BakerJames BevelDorothy CottonJesse JacksonBernard LafayetteJames Lawson (American Activist)John Lewis (Georgia Politician)Joseph LoweryBenjamin MaysDiane NashJames OrangeBayard RustinFred ShuttlesworthC. T. VivianWyatt Tee WalkerHosea WilliamsAndrew YoungAssassination Of Martin Luther King Jr.James Earl RayNational Civil Rights MuseumFuneral Of Martin Luther King Jr.Martin Luther King Jr. Records Collection ActKing Assassination RiotsLoyd JowersUnited States House Select Committee On AssassinationsKing: A Filmed Record... Montgomery To MemphisOur Friend, MartinBoycott (2001 Film)The Witness: From The Balcony Of Room 306Alpha Man: The Brotherhood Of MLKAll The Way (film)King (miniseries)The First StoreThe JeffersonsGreat X-PectationsA Different WorldThe Promised Land (New York Undercover)New York UndercoverReturn Of The King (The Boondocks)The Boondocks (TV Series)The Meeting (play)The MountaintopI Dream (musical)All The Way (play)Martin Luther King And The Montgomery StoryAbraham, Martin And JohnDion DiMucciThe Yellow Princess (album)John Fahey (musician)Just A Collection Of Antiques And CuriosStrawbsHappy Birthday (Stevie Wonder Song)Stevie WonderPride (In The Name Of Love)U2MLK (song)U2King HolidayKing Dream Chorus And Holiday CrewBy The Time I Get To ArizonaPublic Enemy (band)New Moon ShineJames TaylorUp To The Mountain (MLK Song)Patti GriffinJason UptonMiri Ben-AriJoseph Schwantner: New Morning For The World; Nicolas Flagello: The Passion Of Martin Luther KingA Dream (Common Song)Common (rapper)Will.i.amGlory (Common And John Legend Song)John LegendSouthern Christian Leadership ConferenceMartin Luther King Jr. DayMartin Luther King Jr. MemorialMartin Luther King Jr. National Historic SiteKing Center For Nonviolent Social ChangeDexter Avenue Baptist ChurchNational Civil Rights MuseumMartin Luther King Jr. Authorship IssuesAlpha Phi AlphaSeason For NonviolenceMartin Luther King Jr. (Wilson Sculpture)Bust Of Martin Luther King Jr. (Alston)Homage To KingDr. Martin Luther King Jr. (Dwight Sculpture)Yerba Buena GardensLandmark For Peace MemorialDr. Martin Luther King Jr. (Blome)The Dream (sculpture)Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. LibraryMemorials To Martin Luther King Jr.List Of Streets Named After Martin Luther King Jr.America In The King YearsAfrican-American Civil Rights Movement (1954–68) In Popular CultureLee–Jackson–King DayMartin Luther King High School (disambiguation)Lycée Martin Luther King (disambiguation)Template:Lyndon B. JohnsonTemplate Talk:Lyndon B. JohnsonLyndon B. JohnsonList Of Presidents Of The United StatesPresident Of The United StatesList Of Vice Presidents Of The United StatesVice President Of The United StatesUnited States SenateList Of United States Senators From TexasUnited States House Of RepresentativesTexas's 10th Congressional DistrictLyndon B. JohnsonFirst Inauguration Of Lyndon B. JohnsonSecond Inauguration Of Lyndon B. JohnsonGreat SocietyArchitectural Barriers Act Of 1968Child Nutrition ActCivil Rights Act Of 1964United States Department Of Housing And Urban DevelopmentUnited States Department Of TransportationEconomic Opportunity Act Of 1964Head Start ProgramJob CorpsElementary And Secondary Education ActEqual Employment Opportunity CommissionCivil Rights Act Of 1968Food Stamp Act Of 1964Glassboro Summit ConferenceGun Control Act Of 1968Higher Education Act Of 1965Upward BoundTRIO (program)Teacher CorpsImmigration And Nationality Act Of 1965Johnson DoctrineUnited States Occupation Of The Dominican Republic (1965–66)Medicare (United States)MedicaidMeritorious Service Medal (United States)National Endowment For The ArtsNational Endowment For The HumanitiesExecutive Order 11246Executive Order 11375Older Americans ActOperation CHAOSOuter Space TreatyPublic Broadcasting Act Of 1967Vietnam WarGulf Of Tonkin ResolutionCredibility GapAmeriCorps VISTAVoting Rights Act Of 1965War On PovertyWhite House Conference On Civil RightsCommittee For The Preservation Of The White House1966 State Of The Union Address1968 State Of The Union AddressLyndon B. JohnsonList Of Federal Judges Appointed By Lyndon B. JohnsonLyndon B. Johnson Supreme Court CandidatesLyndon B. Johnson Judicial Appointment ControversiesLyndon B. JohnsonOperation TexasKTBC (TV)Johnson AmendmentBashir Ahmad (camel Driver)Lyndon Baines Johnson Library And MuseumLyndon B. Johnson National GrasslandLyndon B. Johnson National Historical ParkLyndon B. Johnson Space CenterLyndon Baines Johnson DayLyndon B. Johnson School Of Public AffairsLyndon Baines Johnson Memorial Grove On The PotomacPresidents Of The United States On U.S. Postage StampsLyndon B. Johnson BibliographyElectoral History Of Lyndon B. JohnsonTexas's 10th Congressional DistrictUnited States House Of Representatives Elections, 1938United States House Of Representatives Elections, 1940United States House Of Representatives Elections, 1942United States House Of Representatives Elections, 1944United States House Of Representatives Elections, 1946List Of United States Senators From TexasUnited States Senate Elections, 1948United States Senate Elections, 1954United States Senate Elections, 1960 And 1961Democratic Party Presidential Primaries, 1960Democratic Party Presidential Primaries, 1964Democratic Party Presidential Primaries, 19681956 Democratic National Convention1960 Democratic National Convention1964 Democratic National ConventionUnited States Presidential Election, 1960United States Presidential Election, 1964Lyndon B. Johnson In Popular CultureDaisy (advertisement)Johnson CultThe Years Of Lyndon JohnsonAll The Way (play)All The Way (film)LBJ (film)Lady Bird JohnsonLynda Bird Johnson RobbLuci Baines JohnsonSamuel Ealy Johnson Jr.Rebekah Baines JohnsonSam Houston JohnsonSamuel Ealy Johnson, Sr.Joseph Wilson BainesGeorge Washington BainesChuck RobbJohn F. KennedyRichard NixonCategory:Lyndon B. JohnsonTemplate:Coretta Scott KingTemplate Talk:Coretta Scott KingCoretta Scott KingCoretta Scott KingCoretta Scott KingNational Mobilization Committee To End The War In VietnamKing Center For Nonviolent Social ChangeGandhi Peace PrizeDeath And Funeral Of Coretta Scott KingMartin Luther King, Jr. DayCoretta Scott KingCoretta Scott King AwardCoretta Scott King Young Women's Leadership AcademyMartin Luther King Jr.Yolanda KingMartin Luther King IIIDexter Scott KingBernice KingEdythe Scott BagleyKing (miniseries)Our Friend, MartinTemplate:African-American Civil Rights MovementTemplate Talk:African-American Civil Rights MovementCivil Rights MovementTimeline Of The African-American Civil Rights Movement (1954–68)Murder Of Harry And Harriette MooreBrown V. Board Of EducationBolling V. SharpeBriggs V. ElliottDavis V. County School Board Of Prince Edward CountyGebhart V. BeltonWhite America, Inc.Keys V. Carolina Coach Co.Emmett TillMontgomery Bus BoycottBrowder V. GayleTallahassee Bus BoycottMansfield School Desegregation IncidentPrayer Pilgrimage For FreedomGive Us The BallotRoyal Ice Cream Sit-inLittle Rock NineArkansas National Guard And The Integration Of Central High SchoolCivil Rights Act Of 1957Kissing CaseBiloxi Wade-insGreensboro Sit-insNashville Sit-insSit-in MovementCivil Rights Act Of 1960Gomillion V. LightfootBoynton V. VirginiaFriendship NineLaw Day AddressFreedom RidersGreyhound Bus Station (Montgomery, Alabama)Garner V. LouisianaAlbany MovementUniversity Of Chicago Sit-insSecond Emancipation ProclamationOle Miss Riot Of 1962George Wallace's 1963 Inaugural AddressStand In The Schoolhouse DoorBirmingham CampaignLetter From Birmingham JailChildren's Crusade (1963)Birmingham Riot Of 196316th Street Baptist Church BombingReport To The American People On Civil RightsMarch On Washington For Jobs And FreedomI Have A DreamSt. Augustine MovementTwenty-fourth Amendment To The United States ConstitutionBloody Tuesday (1964)Freedom SummerMurders Of Chaney, Goodman, And SchwernerCivil Rights Act Of 1964Selma To Montgomery MarchesHow Long, Not LongVoting Rights Act Of 1965Harper V. Virginia State Board Of ElectionsMarch Against FearWhite House Conference On Civil RightsChicago Freedom MovementMemphis Sanitation StrikeAssassination Of Martin Luther King Jr.Funeral Of Martin Luther King Jr.King Assassination RiotsPoor People's CampaignCivil Rights Act Of 1968Green V. County School Board Of New Kent CountyAlabama Christian Movement For Human RightsAtlanta Student MovementBrotherhood Of Sleeping Car PortersCongress Of Racial EqualityCommittee On Appeal For Human RightsCouncil For United Civil Rights LeadershipDallas County Voters LeagueDeacons For Defense And JusticeGeorgia Council On Human RelationsHighlander Folk SchoolLeadership Conference On Civil And Human RightsMontgomery Improvement AssociationNashville Student MovementNAACPNAACP Youth CouncilNorthern Student MovementNational Council Of Negro WomenNational Urban LeagueOperation BreadbasketRegional Council Of Negro LeadershipSouthern Christian Leadership ConferenceSouthern Regional CouncilStudent Nonviolent Coordinating CommitteeThe Freedom SingersWednesdays In MississippiWomen's Political CouncilRalph AbernathyVictoria Gray AdamsZev AelonyMathew AhmannWilliam G. AndersonGwendolyn Elaine ArmstrongArnold AronsonElla BakerMarion BarryDaisy Bates (civil Rights Activist)Harry BelafonteJames BevelClaude BlackGloria BlackwellRandolph BlackwellUnita BlackwellEzell Blair Jr.Joanne BlandJulian BondJoseph E. BooneWilliam Holmes BordersAmelia Boynton RobinsonRaylawni BranchRuby BridgesAurelia BrowderH. Rap BrownGuy CarawanStokely CarmichaelJohnnie CarrJames ChaneyJ. L. ChestnutColia ClarkRamsey ClarkSeptima Poinsette ClarkXernona ClaytonEldridge CleaverKathleen CleaverCharles E. Cobb Jr.Annie Lee CooperDorothy CottonClaudette ColvinVernon DahmerJonathan DanielsJoseph DeLaineDave Dennis (activist)Annie Bell Robinson DevinePatricia Stephens DueJoseph EllwangerCharles EversMedgar EversMyrlie Evers-WilliamsChuck FagerJames FarmerWalter E. FauntroyJames FormanMarie FosterGolden FrinksAndrew GoodmanFred Gray (attorney)Jack GreenbergDick GregoryLawrence GuyotPrathia HallFannie Lou HamerWilliam E. HarbourVincent HardingDorothy HeightLola HendricksAaron HenryOliver HillDonald L. HollowellJames HoodMyles HortonZilphia HortonT. R. M. HowardRuby HurleyJesse JacksonJimmie Lee JacksonRichie Jean JacksonT. J. JemisonEsau JenkinsBarbara Rose JohnsVernon JohnsFrank Minis JohnsonClarence Benjamin JonesJ. Charles JonesMatthew Jones (civil Rights Activist)Vernon JordanTom KahnClyde KennardAlfred Daniel Williams KingChevene Bowers KingCoretta Scott KingMartin Luther King Jr.Martin Luther King Sr.Bernard LafayetteJames Lawson (American Activist)Bernard Lee (activist)Sanford R. LeighJim LethererStanley LevisonJohn Lewis (civil Rights Leader)Viola LiuzzoZ. Alexander LoobyJoseph LoweryClara LuperMalcolm XMae MalloryVivian Malone JonesThurgood MarshallBenjamin MaysFranklin McCainCharles McDewRalph McGillFloyd McKissickJoseph McNeilJames MeredithWilliam Robert MingJack MinnisAmzie MooreDouglas E. MooreHarriette MooreHarry T. MooreWilliam Lewis MooreIrene MorganBob Moses (activist)William MoyerElijah MuhammadDiane NashCharles NeblettEdgar NixonHunter Pitts O'DellJames OrangeRosa ParksJames Peck (pacifist)Charles PersonHomer PlessyAdam Clayton Powell Jr.Fay Bellamy PowellAlbert RabyLincoln RagsdaleA. Philip RandolphGeorge Raymond Jr.Bernice Johnson ReagonCordell ReagonJames ReebFrederick D. ReeseGloria RichardsonDavid Richmond (activist)Bernice RobinsonJo Ann RobinsonBayard RustinBernie SandersMichael SchwernerCleveland SellersCharles SherrodAlexander D. ShimkinFred ShuttlesworthModjeska Monteith SimkinsGlenn E. SmileyA. Maceo SmithKelly Miller SmithMary Louise Smith (civil Rights Activist)Maxine SmithRuby Doris Smith-RobinsonCharles Kenzie SteeleHank ThomasDorothy TillmanA. P. TureaudHartman TurnbowAlbert Turner (civil Rights Activist)C. T. VivianWyatt Tee WalkerHollis WatkinsWalter Francis WhiteRoy WilkinsHosea WilliamsKale WilliamsRobert F. WilliamsAndrew YoungWhitney YoungSammy Younge Jr.James ZwergNonviolencePadayatraSermon On The MountMohandas K. GandhiAhimsaSatyagrahaThe Kingdom Of God Is Within YouFrederick DouglassW. E. B. Du BoisMary McLeod BethuneJim Crow LawsPlessy V. FergusonSeparate But EqualBuchanan V. WarleyHocutt V. WilsonSweatt V. PainterHeart Of Atlanta Motel, Inc. V. United StatesKatzenbach V. McClungLoving V. VirginiaFifth Circuit FourBrown Chapel A.M.E. Church (Selma, Alabama)Holt Street Baptist ChurchEdmund Pettus BridgeMarch On Washington MovementList Of Attacks Against African-American ChurchesJourney Of ReconciliationProtest Songs In The United StatesKumbayaKeep Your Eyes On The PrizeOh, FreedomThis Little Light Of MineI Shall Not Be MovedWe Shall OvercomeNational Mobilization Committee To End The War In VietnamBeyond Vietnam: A Time To Break SilenceWatts RiotsVoter Education ProjectCounterculture Of The 1960sAfrican-American Civil Rights Movement (1954–68) In Popular CultureMartin Luther King Jr. MemorialBirmingham Civil Rights National MonumentFreedom Riders National MonumentCivil Rights MemorialTaylor BranchClayborne CarsonJohn DittmerMichael Eric DysonChuck FagerAdam FaircloughDavid GarrowDavid HalberstamVincent HardingSteven F. LawsonDoug McAdamDiane McWhorterCharles M. PayneTimothy TysonAkinyele UmojaPhotographers Of The African-American Civil Rights MovementTemplate:SuffrageTemplate Talk:SuffrageSuffrageUniversal SuffrageWomen's SuffrageBlack SuffrageYouth SuffrageRight Of Foreigners To VoteRight Of Expatriates To Vote In Their Country Of OriginVoting AgeDemeny VotingSuffragetteCompulsory VotingDisfranchisementWomen's Liberation MovementSuffrage In AustraliaCommonwealth Franchise Act 1902Voting Rights Of Indigenous AustraliansWomen's Suffrage In AustraliaWomen's Suffrage In JapanDemocratic Development In Hong KongWomen's Suffrage In KuwaitWomen's Suffrage In New ZealandWomen's Suffrage In SwedenWomen's Suffrage In SwitzerlandElections In The United KingdomWomen's Suffrage In The United KingdomWomen's Suffrage In WalesReform Act 1832Representation Of The People Act 1918Representation Of The People (Equal Franchise) Act 1928Voting Rights In The United StatesWomen's Suffrage In The United StatesNative American Civil RightsRight Of Foreigners To Vote In The United StatesDistrict Of Columbia Voting RightsFederal Voting Rights In Puerto RicoFifteenth Amendment To The United States ConstitutionNineteenth Amendment To The United States ConstitutionTwenty-third Amendment To The United States ConstitutionTwenty-fourth Amendment To The United States ConstitutionTwenty-sixth Amendment To The United States ConstitutionVoting Rights Act Of 1965First Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceSecond Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceThird Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceFourth Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceFifth Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceSixth Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceSeventh Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceEighth Conference Of The International Woman Suffrage AllianceHong Kong 1 July Marches2014 Hong Kong ProtestsMud March (Suffragists)Women's SundayBlack Friday (1910)Great PilgrimageOpen Christmas LetterSeneca Falls ConventionDeclaration Of SentimentsRochester Women's Rights Convention Of 1848Ohio Women's Convention At Salem In 1850National Women's Rights ConventionSuffrage HikesWoman Suffrage Parade Of 1913Silent SentinelsNight Of Terror (event)Give Us The BallotSelma To Montgomery MarchesAge Of CandidacyNational Voting Rights MuseumUmbrella MovementList Of Suffragists And SuffragettesTimeline Of Women's SuffrageTimeline Of Women's Suffrage In The United StatesTimeline Of First Women's Suffrage In Majority-Muslim CountriesWomen's Suffrage Organizations And PublicationsList Of Women's Rights ActivistsSuffragette MemorialPankhurst CentreEmmeline And Christabel Pankhurst MemorialBelmont-Paul Women's Equality National MonumentInternational Women's DaySusan B. Anthony DayWomen's Equality DayEagle House (suffragette's Rest)Justice Bell (Valley Forge)United States Presidential Election, 1920Leser V. GarnettThe March Of The WomenThe Mother Of Us AllSister SuffragetteShoulder To ShoulderNot For Ourselves AloneIron Jawed AngelsGreat Petition (sculpture)Suffragette (film)Susan B. Anthony DollarUnited States Ten-dollar BillTemplate:NAACP Image Award For Outstanding Motion PictureTemplate Talk:NAACP Image Award For Outstanding Motion PictureNAACP Image Award For Outstanding Motion PictureLady Sings The Blues (film)Let's Do It Again (1975 Film)The Greatest (1977 Film)Fame (1980 Film)Bustin' Loose (film)An Officer And A GentlemanA Soldier's StoryThe Color Purple (film)Lethal WeaponComing To AmericaLean On Me (film)Glory (1989 Film)Boyz N The HoodSister ActMalcolm X (1992 Film)Waiting To ExhaleA Time To Kill (1996 Film)Soul Food (film)How Stella Got Her Groove BackThe Best Man (1999 Film)Remember The TitansAli (film)Antwone Fisher (film)The Fighting TemptationsRay (film)Crash (2004 Film)The Pursuit Of HappynessThe Great DebatersThe Secret Life Of Bees (film)Precious (film)For Colored GirlsThe Help (film)Red Tails12 Years A Slave (film)Straight Outta Compton (film)Hidden FiguresGirls TripTemplate:Black Reel Award For Outstanding FilmBlack Reel AwardBlack Reel Award For Outstanding FilmThe Hurricane (1999 Film)Love & BasketballTraining DayAntwone Fisher (film)Out Of Time (2003 Film)Ray (film)Lightning In A BottleCrash (2004 Film)Dreamgirls (film)Cadillac RecordsPrecious (film)Night Catches UsThe Help (film)Beasts Of The Southern Wild12 Years A Slave (film)Creed (film)Moonlight (2016 Film)Get OutHelp:CategoryCategory:2014 FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:2010s Biographical FilmsCategory:2010s Drama FilmsCategory:2010s Historical FilmsCategory:American Biographical FilmsCategory:American Drama FilmsCategory:American Historical FilmsCategory:British Biographical FilmsCategory:British Drama FilmsCategory:British Historical FilmsCategory:African-American Civil Rights Movement (1954–68) In FilmCategory:African-American FilmsCategory:Films About ActivistsCategory:Films About Martin Luther King Jr.Category:Films About PoliticiansCategory:Films About Presidents Of The United StatesCategory:Films About Race And EthnicityCategory:Films About RacismCategory:Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:Films Set In AlabamaCategory:Films Set In AtlantaCategory:Films Set In Georgia (U.S. State)Category:Films Set In 1965Category:Films Set In The 1960sCategory:Films Shot In AlabamaCategory:Films Shot In AtlantaCategory:Films Shot In Georgia (U.S. State)Category:Political Films Based On Actual EventsCategory:Selma To Montgomery MarchesCategory:Harpo Productions FilmsCategory:Pathé FilmsCategory:Plan B Entertainment FilmsCategory:Films That Won The Best Original Song Academy AwardCategory:Films Directed By Ava DuVernayCategory:Films Produced By Oprah WinfreyCategory:Cultural Depictions Of Lyndon B. JohnsonCategory:Cultural Depictions Of J. Edgar HooverCategory:Use Mdy Dates From February 2015Discussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link