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King Institute Speeches & Sermons on Audio

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1.
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Online Audio (Free) | Online Video (Free)

Midnight is a confusing hour when it is difficult to be faithful. The most inspiring word that the church must speak is that no midnight long remains.

2.
Available on:
Online Video (Free)

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s 1967 speech at Stanford. Here, he expounds on his nonviolent philosophy and methodology.

3.
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Online Video (Free)

"How Long, Not Long" is the popular name given to the public speech delivered by Martin Luther King Jr. on the steps of the State Capitol in Montgomery, Alabama, after the successful completion of the Selma to Montgomery March on March 25, 1965.

4.
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Online Video (Free)

Now let me hasten to say that Jesus was very serious when he gave this command; he wasn't playing. He realized that it's hard to love your enemies.

5.
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I still have a dream that one day all of God’s children will have food and clothing and material well-being for their bodies, culture, and education for their minds, and freedom for their spirits.

6.
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Online Audio (Free) | Online Video (Free)

Building upon the achievements of Stanford University’s Martin Luther King, Jr., Papers Project, the King Research and Education Institute provides an institutional home for a broad range of activities illuminating the Nobel Peace laureate’s life and the movements he inspired.

7.
Available on:
Online Video (Free)

In his talk, "Impasse in Race Relations," King notes that although "the white backlash declared true equality could never be a reality in the United States".

8.
Available on:
Online Video (Free)

Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.'s 1967 speech at the Barratt Junior High School in Philadelphia. Here, he speaks to students about being the best people they can be, regardless of their status in life.

9.
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Online Audio (Free) | Online Video (Free)

A sermon by Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. in which he raises several themes including how he wishes to be remembered

10.
Available on:
Online Video (Free)

The trouble isn't so much that we don't know enough, but it's as if we aren't good enough. The trouble isn't so much that our scientific genius lags behind, but our moral genius lags behind.

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