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A tugging string : a novel about growing up…
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A tugging string : a novel about growing up during the Civil Rights era (udgave 2008)

af David Greenberg

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693311,722 (3)Ingen
A fictionalized account of the author's years growing up in Great Neck, New York, during the turbulent civil rights struggles of the 1950s and 1960s, when African Americans were struggling to attain equality, with his father, who was a lawyer for the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. Includes commentary from the author's father, Jack Greenberg.… (mere)
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The author recollects growing up in a Jewish family with a father who was a key civil rights lawyer, involved with historic cases such as Brown v. Education and working with no less than Thurgood Marshall. The cover describes the book as a novel but the sometimes newscast-like prose and footnotes makes it feel more like a textbook at times. Non-fiction or novel, non-fiction or novel? The shifting of perspective from Duvy to Dorothy to Martin Luther King to others and back again gave the book a somewhat disjointed feel. The promise of this package didn't quite live up to my expectations. ( )
  Salsabrarian | Feb 2, 2016 |
Review borrowed from mikitchenlady (my alter ego):

Excellent account of the events leading up to and the people involved in the Selma-Montgomery voting rights march, in a semi-fictionalized account. Written by the son of civil rights lawyer, Jack Greenberg, this is a great middle school book to help students understand this important period in our history. Readable, not too long, poignant -- a middle school must-have.
  bpsmshsbooks | Sep 5, 2010 |
Excellent account of the events leading up to and the people involved in the Selma-Montgomery voting rights march, in a semi-fictionalized account. Written by the son of civil rights lawyer, Jack Greenberg, this is a great middle school book to help students understand this important period in our history. Readable, not too long, poignant -- a middle school must-have. ( )
  mikitchenlady | Mar 20, 2009 |
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A fictionalized account of the author's years growing up in Great Neck, New York, during the turbulent civil rights struggles of the 1950s and 1960s, when African Americans were struggling to attain equality, with his father, who was a lawyer for the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. Includes commentary from the author's father, Jack Greenberg.

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