Edward Brock is a Unitarian minister who grew up near Birmingham, Alabama, during the turbulent years of the Civil Rights Movement.
Carolyn McKinstry has vivid memories of the 1963 Children’s Crusade and the bombing of the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Alabama.
Ruth Vann Lillian is the daughter of David Vann, a white attorney who helped organize the effort to get rid of Bull Connor.
Robert Williams is a Birmingham Unitarian who grew up in the rural Black Belt region of Alabama during the 1940s and 1950s.
Phyllis Benington was a member of the Unitarian Universalist Church of Birmingham during the 1960s and was active in the Civil Rights Movement.
Patricia Reese is the widow of Carlton Reese, the longtime director of the African American Alabama Christian Movement for Human Rights Choir.
Pamela Sterne King is a history professor at UAB specializing in historic preservation and public history, with a special focus on Bimingham’s racial history.
Pamela, the daughter of Birmingham human rights activist Eileen Walbert, participated in interracial activities during the 1960s.
Nims Gay is one of the two founders of the African-American Alabama Christian Movement for Human Rights Choir.
Morgan Palmore, a high school student in Birmingham, discusses the challenges of growing up as a biracial child in Alabama.