The Voice that Challenged a Nation: Marian Anderson and the Struggle for Civil Rights

By Russell Freedman

Go to catalog

In the mid-1930s, Marian Anderson was a famed vocalist who had been applauded by European royalty and welcomed at the White House. But, because of her race, she was denied the right to sing at Constitution Hall in Washington, D.C. This is the story of her resulting involvement in the civil rights movement of the time.

Reserve this title