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One Crazy Summer

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by

Adrianne Wolf

on 29 July 2013

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Transcript of One Crazy Summer

Text Set
by Adrianne Wolf
Novels to explore
P.S. Be Eleven
The Wednesday Wars
The Rock and the River
Fire in the Streets
P.S. Be Eleven
The follow-up book to One Crazy Summer, follows the girls once they return to New York from Oakland and how they fit into the world that they now see very differently as a result of spending a month at Black Panther camp. Delphine, Vonetta, and Fern come home with different ideas of how they should behave and they also have to adapt to the new woman that their father is now spending his time with.
The Wednesday Wars
Poor Holling Hoodhood is forced to spend each Wednesday afternoon with a teacher that he is certain hates him. While trying to get through the 7th grade, Holling's forced to also think about things like the Vietnam War, atomic bombs, his sister the flower child, and Bobby Kennedy.
The Rock and the River
Sam is living in a very unsteady time. His father has pledged non-violence and stands with Martin Luther King Jr. fighting for civil rights. However, Sam and his brother Steven (Stick) cannot help but think that there is more they could be doing. The local Black Panther Party has provided a strong argument and threatens to tear their family apart.
Fire in the Streets
The follow-up book to The Rock and the River follows Sam's (girl)friend Maxie as she tries to prove herself in the Black Panther Party. Along the way she finds that someone is providing information to the police and is forced to evaluate where her loyalties lie.
Reference texts relating to the time period
Picture Books relating to the time period
Images
Civil Rights Timeline
1954 Brown vs. Board of Ed. victory
1955 African-American community of Montgomery, AL organizes a yearlong boycott of segregated buses
1957 Congress passes 1st Civil Rights Act
1957 Little Rock 9 attend classes
1960 Woolworth's lunch counter sit-ins
1960 Ruby Bridges attends kindergarten in Louisiana
1961 Freedom Riders begin in Washington DC
1963 March on Washington
1963 16th Street Baptist Church Bombing
1963 The Children's Crusade begins in Birmingham, AL
1964 Congress passes 2nd Civil Rights Act
1965 - Congress passes Voting Rights Act
1968 - Martin Luther King Jr. assassinated

San Francisco
Music
"My Girl" The Temptations
"The Tracks of My Tears" Smokey Robinson
"Bad Moon Rising" Creedence Clearwater Revival
"Fortunate Son" Creedence Clearwater Revival
"Yellow Submarine" The Beatles
"Eleanor Rigby" The Beatles
"What's Going On" Marvin Gaye
"Nowhere to Run" Martha Reeves & The Vandellas
"I Want You Back" Jackson 5
"Feeling Good" Nina Simone
"Whatever Lola Wants" Sarah Vaughan
"Fever" Sarah Vaughan
The Black Panthers
Original 10 Point Platform
1 - We want freedom. We want power to determine the destiny of our black and oppressed communities.
2 - We want full employment for our people.
3 - We want an end to the robbery by the capitalists of our black and oppressed communities.
4 - We want decent housing. Fit for the shelter of human beings.
5 - We want decent education for our people that exposes the true nature of this decadent American society. We want education that teaches us our true history and our role in the present-day society.
6 - We want completely free health care for all black and oppressed people.
7 - We want an immediate end to police brutality and murder of black people, other people of color, all oppressed people inside the United States.
8 - We want an immediate end to all wars of aggression.
9 - We want freedom for all black and oppressed people now held in U.S. federal, state, county, city and military prisons and jails. We want trials by a jury of peers for all persons charged with so-called crimes under the laws of this country.
10 - We want land, bread, housing, education, clothing, justice, peace and people's community control of modern technology.
www.blackpanthers.org
Huey Newton
"In 1966, Newton and Bobby Seale founded the left-wing Black Panther Party for Self Defense. Newton was arrested in 1967 for allegedly killing an Oakland police officer during a traffic stop. He was later convicted of voluntary manslaughter and sentenced to 2 to 15 years in prison. But public pressure - "Free Huey" became a popular slogan of the day - helped Newton’s cause. The case was eventually dismissed after two retrials ended with hung juries." (Biography.com)
Bobby Hutton
"Little Bobby Hutton was the first to join the newly formed Black Panther Party for Self Defense. He was only 16 years old when he joined but already believed in the ideals that Seale and Newton had outlined in the Ten-Point Program; he was dedicated to serving his community. On April 6, 1968, Oakland police ambushed a carload of BPP members on a side street. An hour and a half shootout ensued, resulting in the death of BPP member Bobby Hutton and the arrest of all others present on the scene. Bobby Hutton was shot more than twelve times after he had already surrendered and stripped down to his underwear to prove he was not armed. The murder of Bobby Hutton was a major event in the party's history: it incensed them and inevitably made them stronger." (pbs.org)
Martin Luther King, Jr.
Full transcript