They Called Themselves the KKK: The Birth of an American Terrorist Group
Houghton Mifflin Harcourt
Racial Diversity; Culture/Ethnicity; Multiracial; Multicultural; Race discrimination; multiple races; multiple cultures; racism; prejudice
Documents the history and origin of the Ku Klux Klan from its beginning in Pulaski, Tennessee, and provides personal accounts, congressional documents, diaries, and more.
Black / White
Booklist Editors Choice: Books for Youth, 2010; Booklist Editors Choice: Books for Youth, 2010; Booklist Editors' Choice: Top of the List, 2010; Booklist Top 10 Black History Books for Youth, 2011; Choices, 2011; Horn Book Fanfare, 2010; Kirkus Best Young Adult Books, 2010; Lasting Connections, 2010; Notable Books for a Global Society, 2011; Notable Children's Books, 2011; Notable Social Studies Trade Books for Young People, 2011; Publishers Weekly Best Children's Books, 2010; School Library Journal Best Books, 2010; Top of the List, 2010; Washington Post Best Kid's Books, 2010; Grand Canyon Reader Award, 2014, Nominee; Tayshas High School Reading List, 2011, None; Volunteer State Book Award, 2012-2013, Nominee; The de Grummond Children's Literature Collection; Mind the Gap Award, 2011, Winner, Most Missed; Orbis Pictus Award for Outstanding Nonfiction for Children, 2011, Recommended; School Library Journal's Battle of the Kids' Books, 2011, Nominee; YALSA Award for Excellence in Nonfiction for Young Adults, 2011, Finalist
hate groups; Ku Klux Klan; race relations; terrorism; Invisible Empire; torture; oral history; congressional documents; first person accounts
Bartoletti, Susan Campbell, "They Called Themselves the KKK: The Birth of an American Terrorist Group" (2010). DIVerse Families. 805.