CHELSEA V BIRMINGHAM
No title - Chelsea beat Birmingham 3 - 0. Stamford Bridge, London. <br/> <br/>C/U's policeman looking through 11 x 80 binoculars at the terraces at Stamford Bridge. M/S terrace full of people with two policemen standing in front of them. C/U policeman with binoculars talking through radio. M/S crowded terrace with police amongst crowd. Various shots of the football match. Peter Osgood scores for Chelsea. Various shots of the match. Ian Hutchinson scores for Chelsea, L/S fans cheering. Various shots of match, Hutchinson scores again. L/S crowds cheering. L/S crowds running onto the pitch, M/S as players leave the pitch. <br/> <br/>Cataloguer's note: Chelsea players: Peter Bonetti, David Webb, Eddie McCreadie, John Hollins, John Dempsey, Ron Harris, Charlie Cooke, Alan Hudson, Peter Osgood, Ian Hutchinson and Peter Houseman. <br/> <br/>Birmingham players: Dave Latchford, Ray Martin, Bobby Thomson, Malcolm Page, John Sleeuwenhoek, Malcolm Beard, Bert Murray, Geoff Vowden, Bob Latchford, Trevor Hockey and John Vincent.
Kenneth Clark interviews Malcolm X on civil rights movement of African Americans in the United States.
A poster advertising an event featuring Malcolm X and black muslims. Malcolm X exits a car. Flashback scene to African American civil rights demonstrators being repelled with water from fire hoses and police arresting some. Malcolm X addresses a gathering. Doctor Kenneth Clark, Professor of Psychology at the City College of New York; Director of Fallen Youth Opportunities Unlimited and Research Director, North Pride Center for Interpretation, interviews Malcolm X on civil right movement of African Americans. Malcolm X speaks about condition of black people in America and the Supremacy of God. Topics also include comparisons of Malcolm X positions to White Supremacy, and discussions of anti-semitism, guilt of white people, muslim faith, immorality of western society and separation from western society, and self-defense by African Americans in the face of violence. Location: United States USA. Date: 1963.
News Clip: Malcolm X
Video footage from the KXAS-TV/NBC station in Fort Worth, Texas, to accompany a news story.
1960s Muhammad Ali and Malcolm X
Muhammad Ali stands beside Malcolm X.
Le journal 23h00: [issue of November 04, 2022]
franceinfo:
KKK 1964
Burning Cross Martin Luther King Malcolm X
Bridgeman Images Details
MALCOLM X AUCTION
/n00:00:00:00 /n- shot 03.07.02 17:13:55 17:14:36 ZI to letters written by Malcolm X on table17:14:28 17:15:02 CU of Malcolm X&apos;s signature on letter17:15:01 17:16:00 CU of book/man opening up pag ...
MALCOLM X / MALCOLMX FUNERAL
ORIG. NEG. 100 FT. SIL VARIOUS SHOTS INSIDE CHURCH. VARIOUS SHOTS PEOPLE WAITING IN FRONT OF THE CHURCH. CI: GEOGRAPHIC - NEW YORK, NEW YORK. PERSONALITIES - X, MALCOLM. / MALCOLMX FUNERALS - X, MALCOLM.
US NY Malcolm X Reaction
US NY Malcolm X Reaction
Betty Shabazz (Malcolm X)
Interview Re: Malcolm X
activist Stokely Carmichael (Kwame Ture) gives speech about Malcolm X
1960s B/W w/ Sound RHETORIC / PHILOSOPHY Black civil rights activist Stokely Carmichael (later named Kwame Ture) gives speech about Malcolm X, describes original intent of the idea behind Black Power. Great strong speech. He defines apathy by speaking of college students & young people organizing demonstrations, about Blacks being 10% of the American population, Vietnam etc
Various Subjects
MALCOLM X
Sons Of Uncle Tom - Deep South
Outtakes from a Swedish TV documentary about the Deep South, civil rights and racism. Features Fannie Lou Hamer, an American voting and women's rights activist, community organizer, and a leader in the civil rights movement. The work includes interviews and photos of Whitney Young, Roy Wilkins, Ralph Bunche, James Farmer, Lewis Michaux, John Lewis, James Baldwin, Bob Moses, Malcolm X, A. Philip Randolph, Bayard Rustin, Blyden Jackson, Joe Lewis, Rev. Dukes' and church (Harlem), demonstrations, Harlem, Hubert F. Jordan (“Black Eagle”, Harlem), Elmer A. Carter, Alabama prison vehicles, Miss. State Penitentiary, Mayor Charles Simpson (Greenwood, Miss.), Rev. Lee Burns (Kirby, SC), Sumter and Mayesville, SC, Sheriff George Smith (Jackson, Miss.), Robert Smith (White Citizens' council (Greenwood, Miss.), Gov. George Wallace (Birmingham), and more.
Bridgeman Images Details
US NY Malcolm X Reaction
US NY Malcolm X Reaction
William Sales
Interview Re: Malcolm X
LARRY KING LIVE
00:00:00:00 Guests: spike Lee, Lewis Grizzard (0:00) /
Malcolm X expresses views on non-violence movement of Martin Luther King Jr. during civil rights movement in United States.
Doctor Kenneth Clark, Professor of Psychology at the City College of New York; Director of Fallen Youth Opportunities Unlimited and Research Director, North Pride Center for Interpretation, interviews Malcolm X on civil right movement of African Americans. Discussion includes teachings of non-violence by Martin Luther King, and Malcolm X deriding that position. He calls Dr. King a 20th century Uncle Tom. He speaks against King's positions on forgiveness and he states that King's positions would lead to continued segregation. Clark asks about Malcolm X's goals. Malcolm X talks about the need for improvement in moral fiber of African Americans. He states that the white man is against brotherhood and is against peace, which is contrary to Muslim teachings. Malcolm X derides integration saying "you don't integrate with a sinking ship." He also talks about issues and conflicts of representation from people who have intermarried. He talks about police brutality and how the President did not send in troops to protect African Americans from attacks by dogs in Birmingham, but only sent in troops when African Americans erupted, in order to protect white people there. He talks about hypocrisy of whites in America. Location: United States USA. Date: 1963.
MALCOLM X STATEMENT
ORIG. NEG. 115 FT. SOF MAG CU MALCOLM X SPEAKING ON THE CIVIL RIGHTS BILL. CI: GEOGRAPHIC - WASHINGTON, D. C. PERSONALITIES - X, MALCOLM. / MALCOLMX SPEECHES - CIVIL RIGHTS BILL.
Various Subjects
MALCOLM X
HYY-Not Tran
Denzel Washington
Police shooting water hoses on a protest crowd
B/W 1965- cu Face on young boy, Scenes of racial strife and struggle in the form of violent riot, demonstration, and protest. Police shooting water hoses on a protest crowd, beating blacks, and - carrying them off. Police wearing helmets and riot control gear. Using German Shepherd dogs, Blacks handcuffed on way to jail; WS Racial exploitation in South Africa. Blacks working fields, demonstration for African Freedom, military training as freedom fighters; WS Meeting of KKK in robes and masks, a night Klan parade, Huge burning cross; 1965 cu Malcolm X speaks to a small informal group seated in an apartment setting. He contrasts Civil Rights with Human Rights as the focus of the future struggle and broadens the scope of the struggle as a subject for the UN. Talks about moulding socialism to fit specific needs of group. Patronizing and sexist comments about women. Attacks Christian non-violent movement as cowardly. Promotes organizing with those of African heritage in nearby countries - Cuba, Brazil etc.; WS Malcolm X speaks at rally and broadcasts remarks (WNYC} - View of the listening crowd; 1965 - CU Scene shift back to the apartment setting with remarks on black intellectualism and condition of women. View of listeners at the small gathering; WS African woman holds newspaper headline which reads, Woman Don't want Passes and native police march woman into police trucks, Mass rally of women holding sticks or clubs, Women protest under police surveillance, Women dancing and singing their protests; CU Malcolm X continues remarks on need for unification of all peoples in North, Central and South America of African descent; WS Scenes at the meeting of Afro-American Unity. Massive squares of Chinese marchers in vast parade grounds as Mao salutes; WS Jungle fighters bearing rifles on manoeuvres; CU Malcolm X rides in back seat of car, holds interview at airport, {shots heard on tape} narrator remarks on Malcolm's assassination in New York on February. 1, 1965; WS Malcolm X funeral procession, mourners, cemetery and final burial; CU Photo of Malcolm X and a VO of his remarks