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McKenzie WebberFebruary 11, 2020HIS- 450Annotated Bibliography Primary Sources:Curtis J. Evans. (2009). White Evangelical Protestant Responses to the Civil Rights Movement.The Harvard Theological Review,102(2), 245. -410db29b039276abac7c%40sdcvsessmgr02&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWRzLWxpdmUmc2NvcGU9c2l0ZQ%3d%3d#AN=edsjsr.40211995&db=edsjsrThis text takes a look at Martin Luther King, Jr's. faultfinders in the Evangelical Protestant circles including political pioneers who were set up with the congregation, for example, Hoover, were known racists and frequently threatening towards the social equality development. Besides, this source dives into reasons which the congregation may have been unresponsive or uninvolvedin legislative issues particularly those managing social issues.Kosek, J. K. (2013). “Just a Bunch of Agitators”: Kneel-Ins and the Desegregation of Southern Churches.Religion & American Culture,23(2), 232 -4fc6bca746fb8ee857d7%40sessionmgr103&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWRzLWxpdmUmc2NvcGU9c2l0ZQ%3d%3d#AN=91826328&db=edbKneel ins were a lot of like the protests that happened at places whites would eat at or like freedom riders African Americans would enter white places of worship and listen to the message
with whites. This content gives records of the activities taken place in 1963 at First Baptist Church in Atlanta. A considerable amount of the protestors was skimmed over by the media and to chapel pastorate as being "instigators" which activated political motivation in the minds of numerous at that point. While the demonstrations were not fruitful in bringing together the congregation it pointed to a profound established heart issue in even the most Christian individuals as far as bigotry.