Gandhi and King: The Power of Nonviolent Resistance

By Michael J. Nojeim | Go to book overview

Bibliography

Albert, David. (1985). People power: Applying nonviolence theory. Philadelphia: New Society Publishers.

American Federation of State, County, and Municipal Employees, (n.d.). Memphis: We remember: I've been to the mountaintop. Retrieved September 18, 2002, from http://www.afscme.org/about/kingspch. htm.

Ansbro, John J. (1982). Martin Luther King, Jr.: The making of a mind. Maryknoll, NY: Orbis Books.

Aung San Suu Kyi. (1991). Freedom from fear and other writings (Foreword by Vaclav Havel; edited with an introduction by Michael Arts). New York: Penguin Books.

Bennett, Lerone. (1968). What manner of man: A biography of Martin Luther King, Jr. with an introduction by Benjamin E. Mays. Chicago: Johnson Publishing.

Bennett, Lerone. (1984). When the man and the hour met. In C. Eric Lincoln (Ed.), Martin Luther King, Jr.: A profile (Rev. ed.; pp. 7–39). New York: Hill and Wang.

Bond, Douglas G. (1988). The nature and meaning of nonviolent direct action: An exploratory study. Journal of Peace Research, 25, no.l, 86–87.

Bondurant, Joan V. (1971). The search for a theory of conflict. In Joan V. Bondurant (Ed., in association with Margaret Fisher), Conflict: Violence and nonviolence (pp. 1–25). Chicago: Aldine-Atherton.

Bondurant, Joan V. (1988). Conquest of violence: The Gandhian philosophy of conflict (2nd ed.). Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Boserup, Anders, and Mack, Andrew. (1975). War without weapons: Nonviolence in national defense. New York: Schocken Books.

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