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Investigate the four fundamental freedoms that Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt proposed as the foundation of a civilized, moral world.
Junior, a budding cartoonist, leaves his troubled school on the Spokane Indian Reservation to attend an all-white high school where the only other Indian is the school mascot.
Pioneering African American journalists, known as the ‘Black Press,’ documented life for millions of people who were otherwise ignored, giving voice to Black America.
In this memoir, concert pianist Mona Golabek shares the story of her mother’s journey through World War II and the enduring legacy of music that her mother passed along to her.
This accurate adaptation of the revered memoir brings to life a tangible and remarkable record of a young woman's first-hand observations of the Holocaust.
Read this poem by Wislawa Szymborska and reflect on the aftermath of war.
Twelve-year-old Jonas lives in a futuristic, seemingly ideal society. However, he discovers this world is far from perfect after being given his lifetime assignment as the Receiver of Memory.
Use this guide to the dystopian novel The Giver to help students unravel its complex questions about the relationship between memories, identity, and the future.
In a small town, a mysterious stranger erects a gallows in the center of town and executes citizens one by one. Who will speak up for the last survivor?
Explore bystander behavior and the challenges of speaking up with Maurice Ogden's poem “The Hangman.”
Author Azar Nafisi discusses the roles of literature and imagination in both repressive states and democracies.
A dying Nazi begs absolution from a young Jewish man. Does the Jew have a moral obligation to forgive him?