Booker T. Washington's View of Essay

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He wanted the Black people to "cast their buckets where they are." (Parish) The Atlanta Compromise was significant because it made Washington extremely well-known and well-liked among Whites and it helped him in getting a lot of money for his establishment, Tuskegee Institute. It was also imperative because there were other African-Americans who were being aggressive in challenging White supremacy and teaching Black and White people diverse thoughts about impartiality. When Washington presented this speech, it became tougher for them to get their concepts out. After giving this speech Washington became an extremely popular speaker after the reconstruction period and had speaking arrangements all around the United States.

Conclusion

In conclusion, Booker T. Washington recognized that his people would not be equivalent to whites and instead of going against them, it would just be easier to accept things the way they were. Booker T. Washington put his attention on having education for working real life jobs and not trying to seek for fairness from the whites. He just focused on getting help from the whites and tolerating their place as blacks on earth.
As WEB Dubois mostly put his attention on getting fairness along with education to become smart in the books and well educated, to have education as well as equivalence. Booker T. Washington and WEB Dubois were two prominent segregation frontrunners who brought two completely dissimilar opinions of interpretations to the table. Works Cited "The Case of the Negro." 21 July 2002. University of Virginia Library's Electronic Text Center. 26 September 2011 . Parish, Miles. "Booker T. And the Atlanta Compromise." 2003. SeeBlack.com. 26 September 2011 . Pryor., Archon Theodore M. "Booker T. Washington: An Uncommon Perspective." 1993. Dictionary of American Biography. 26 September 2011 . Sexton, Timothy. "Booker T. Washington Tried to Destroy the NAACP." 2005. 27 September 2011 . "The Rise and Fall of Jim Crow." 2 October 2007. Jim Crow Stories. 26 September 2011 ......

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