John Lewis
John Lewis
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John Lewis
John Lewis most commonly refers to: John Lewis (civil rights leader) (born 1940), member of U.S. House of Representatives from Georgia John Lewis (department

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John Lewis most commonly refers to:

  • John Lewis (civil rights leader) (born 1940), member of U.S. House of Representatives from Georgia
  • John Lewis (department store), a chain of department stores in Great Britain

John Lewis may also refer to:

  • 1 Politics
    • 1.1 U.S.
    • 1.2 U.K.
    • 1.3 Canada
    • 1.4 Elsewhere
  • 2 Academics
  • 3 Business
  • 4 Entertainment
  • 5 Religion
  • 6 Sports
  • 7 Other
  • 8 See also
Politics U.S.
  • John Lewis (1831), Native American leader of the Shawnee in Lewistown, Ohio
  • John Lewis (California politician) (born 1954)
  • John Lewis (Arizona politician) (born 1957), politician in Gilbert, Arizona
  • John F. Lewis (1818–1895), U.S. Senator from Virginia
  • John H. Lewis (1830–1929), U.S. Representative from Illinois
  • John L. Lewis (1880–1969), labor leader
  • John L. Lewis (New Orleans) (1800–1886), mayor of New Orleans
  • John P. Lewis (1921–2010), presidential advisor
  • John W. Lewis (1841–1913), U.S. Representative from Kentucky
  • John W. Lewis Jr. (1906–1977), Illinois Secretary of State
  • John Wood Lewis Sr. (1801–1865), Confederate States of America Senator
  • John W. Lewis III (born 1949), American politician in the state of Florida
  • John Lewis (Montana politician) (born 1978)
  • John Lewis (of Abernant) (1580–?), Welsh MP
  • John Lewis (Radnor MP) (1738–1797), Welsh MP for New Radnor
  • John Lewis (British politician) (1912–1969), British Labour Party MP, 1945–1951
  • John Delaware Lewis (1828–1884), English Liberal Party MP
  • Harvey Lewis (politician) (John Harvey Lewis, 1814–1888), Irish-born lawyer and Liberal MP
  • J. H. Lewis (John H. Lewis, 1908–1976), English landowner and councilor
  • John Lewis (Canadian politician) (1804–?), judge and politician in New Brunswick
  • John Lewis (Canadian senator) (1858–1935), newspaper editor and senator
  • John Lewis (Newfoundland politician) (1867–1922), politician in Newfoundland
  • John Bower Lewis (1817–1874), politician in Ottawa
  • John Lewis (Australian politician) (1844–1923), South Australian pastoralist and politician
  • John Lewis (philosopher) (1889–1976), British Unitarian minister and Marxist philosopher
  • John T. Lewis (1932–2004), Welsh mathematical physicist
  • John Wilson Lewis (1930–2017), American political scientist
  • John S. Lewis (born 1941), professor of planetary science at the University of Arizona's Lunar and Planetary Laboratory
  • John Lewis (headmaster) (born 1942), New Zealand former headmaster of Eton College
  • John David Lewis (1955–2012), American political scientist, historian, and Objectivist scholar
  • John Lewis (educator) (born 1963), American computer science educator and author
  • John Lewis (brewer) (1713–1792), British brewer
  • John Lewis (department store founder) (1836–1928), draper and founder of the John Lewis department store
  • John Lewis Partnership, a United Kingdom employee-owned retailer
  • John Spedan Lewis (1885–1963), industrial democracy pioneer, founder of the John Lewis Partnership
  • John Lewis (pianist) (1920–2001), American jazz pianist and composer with Modern Jazz Quartet
  • John Lewis (musician), British musician
  • Jona Lewie (born 1947 as John Lewis), British singer and multi-instrumentalist
  • John Frederick Lewis (1805–1876), orientalist English painter
  • John Lewis (antiquarian) (1675–1747), English clergyman
  • John Lewis (Archbishop of Ontario) (1825–1901), Anglican bishop, archbishop and author in Canada
  • John Lewis (Archdeacon of Cheltenham) (born 1934), English Anglican priest
  • John Lewis (Archdeacon of Hereford) (1909–1984), Anglican priest
  • John Lewis (Archdeacon of North-West Europe) (1939–1994), Archdeacon of North West Europe from 1982 to 1993
  • John Lewis (Bishop of North Queensland) (1926–2015), Australian Anglican bishop
  • John Lewis (Dean of Llandaff) (born 1947), Welsh Anglican priest
  • John Lewis (Dean of Ossory) (1717–1783), Dean of Ossory in Ireland from 1755 to 1783
  • John Goulstone Lewis (1859–1935), Welsh international rugby union player
  • John Henry Lewis (1914–1974), boxer and former world Light Heavyweight champion
  • Buddy Lewis (John Kelly Lewis, 1916–2011), baseball player
  • John Lewis (footballer, born 1881) (1881–1954), Welsh international football player
  • John Lewis (footballer, born 1954), English football player for Orient
  • John Lewis (footballer, born 1955), Welsh football player and manager
  • John Lewis (footballer, born 1953), Australian rules footballer for Fitzroy
  • John Lewis (footballer, born 1949), Australian rules footballer for Hawthorn
  • John Lewis (referee) (1855–1926), English football player, administrator, referee and co-founder of Blackburn Rovers F.C.
  • Lenell John-Lewis (born 1989), English footballer
  • John Lewis (criminal) (died 1910), American gangster from New York City, known as Spanish Louie
  • John Lewis (Nebraska activist) (1841–?), hotel keeper, musician, and civil rights activist in Omaha, Nebraska
  • John Lewis (typographer) (1912–1988), British typographer and illustrator
  • John Taylor Lewis (1894–1983), United States Army officer
  • USNS John Lewis (T-AO-205), lead ship of a class of US military tankers, named for the civil rights activist
See also
  • Johnny Lewis (disambiguation)
  • Jack Lewis (disambiguation)
  • Jonathan Lewis (disambiguation)
  • John Louis (disambiguation)
  • Jon Lewis (disambiguation)
  • John R. Lewis (disambiguation)
Disambiguation page providing links to articles with similar titlesThis disambiguation page lists articles associated with the title John Lewis.
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March (Trilogy Slipcase Set)
March (Trilogy Slipcase Set)
Winner of the National Book Award for Young People's Literature.Discover the inside story of the Civil Rights Movement through the eyes of one of its most iconic figures, Congressman John Lewis. March is the award-winning, #1 bestselling graphic novel trilogy recounting his life in the movement, co-written with Andrew Aydin and drawn by Nate Powell. This commemorative set contains all three volumes of March in a beautiful slipcase.#1 New York Times and Washington Post BestsellerFirst graphic novel to receive a Robert F. Kennedy Book AwardWinner of the Eisner AwardA Coretta Scott King Honor BookOne of YALSA's Outstanding Books for the College BoundOne of Reader's Digest's Graphic Novels Every Grown-Up Should Read

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Across That Bridge: A Vision for Change and the Future of America
Across That Bridge: A Vision for Change and the Future of America
Winner of the NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Literary Work/Biography. In Across That Bridge, Congressman John Lewis draws from his experience as a prominent leader of the Civil Rights Movement to offer timeless wisdom, poignant recollections, and powerful principles for anyone interested in challenging injustices and inspiring real change toward a freer, more peaceful society.The Civil Rights Movement gave rise to the protest culture we know today, and the experiences of leaders like Congressman Lewis, a close confidant to Martin Luther King, Jr., have never been more relevant. Despite more than forty arrests, physical attacks, and serious injuries, John Lewis has remained a devoted advocate of the discipline and philosophy of nonviolence. Now, in an era in which the protest culture he helped forge has resurfaced as a force for change, Lewis' insights have never been more relevant. In this heartfelt book, Lewis explores the contributions that each generation must make to achieve change.

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Walking with the Wind: A Memoir of the Movement
Walking with the Wind: A Memoir of the Movement
The award-winning national bestseller, Walking with the Wind, is one of our most important records of the American civil rights movement. Told by John Lewis, who Cornel West calls a “national treasure,” this is a gripping first-hand account of the fight for civil rights and the courage it takes to change a nation.In 1957, a teenaged boy named John Lewis left a cotton farm in Alabama for Nashville, the epicenter of the struggle for civil rights in America. Lewis’s adherence to nonviolence guided that critical time and established him as one of the movement’s most charismatic and courageous leaders. Lewis’s leadership in the Nashville Movement—a student-led effort to desegregate the city of Nashville using sit-in techniques based on the teachings of Gandhi—set the tone for major civil rights campaigns of the 1960s. Lewis traces his role in the pivotal Selma marches, Bloody Sunday, and the Freedom Rides. Inspired by his mentor, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Lewis’s vision and perseverance altered history. In 1986, he ran and won a congressional seat in Georgia, and remains in office to this day, continuing to enact change. The late Edward M. Kennedy said of Lewis, “John tells it like it was…Lewis spent most of his life walking against the wind of the times, but he was surely walking with the wind of history.”

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Classic Albums Collection: 1957-1962 (4CD BOX SET)
Classic Albums Collection: 1957-1962 (4CD BOX SET)

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On Grand Strategy
On Grand Strategy
“The best education in grand strategy available in a single volume . . . a book that should be read by every American leader or would-be leader.”—The Wall Street JournalA master class in strategic thinking, distilled from the legendary program the author has co-taught at Yale for decadesJohn Lewis Gaddis, the distinguished historian of the Cold War, has for almost two decades co-taught grand strategy at Yale University with his colleagues Charles Hill and Paul Kennedy.  Now, in On Grand Strategy, Gaddis reflects on what he has learned.  In chapters extending from the ancient world through World War II, Gaddis assesses grand strategic theory and practice in Herodotus, Thucydides, Sun Tzu, Octavian/Augustus, St. Augustine, Machiavelli, Elizabeth I, Philip II, the American Founding Fathers, Clausewitz, Tolstoy, Lincoln, Wilson, Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Isaiah Berlin.  On Grand Strategy applies the sharp insights and wit readers have come to expect from Gaddis to times, places, and people he’s never written about before.  For anyone interested in the art of leadership, On Grand Strategy is, in every way, a master class.

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Preaching to the Chickens: The Story of Young John Lewis
Preaching to the Chickens: The Story of Young John Lewis
A New York Times Best Illustrated BookCritically acclaimed author Jabari Asim and Caldecott Honor-winning illustrator E. B. Lewis give readers a fascinating glimpse into the boyhood of Civil Rights leader John Lewis.   John wants to be a preacher when he grows up—a leader whose words stir hearts to change, minds to think, and bodies to take action. But why wait? When John is put in charge of the family farm’s flock of chickens, he discovers that they make a wonderful congregation! So he preaches to his flock, and they listen, content under his watchful care, riveted by the rhythm of his voice.   Celebrating ingenuity and dreaming big, this inspirational story, featuring Jabari Asim’s stirring prose and E. B. Lewis’s stunning, light-filled impressionistic watercolor paintings, includes an author’s note about John Lewis, who grew up to be a member of the Freedom Riders, chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, and demonstrator on the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Alabama. John Lewis is now a Georgia congressman, who is still an activist today, recently holding a sit-in on the House floor of the U.S. Capitol to try to force a vote on gun violence. His March: Book Three recently won the National Book Award, as well as the American Library Association's Coretta Scott King Author Award, Printz Award, and Sibert Award.

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March: Book One
March: Book One
Congressman John Lewis (GA-5) is an American icon, one of the key figures of the civil rights movement. His commitment to justice and nonviolence has taken him from an Alabama sharecropper's farm to the halls of Congress, from a segregated schoolroom to the 1963 March on Washington, and from receiving beatings from state troopers to receiving the Medal of Freedom from the first African-American president. Now, to share his remarkable story with new generations, Lewis presents March, a graphic novel trilogy, in collaboration with co-writer Andrew Aydin and New York Times best-selling artist Nate Powell (winner of the Eisner Award and LA Times Book Prize finalist for Swallow Me Whole). March is a vivid first-hand account of John Lewis' lifelong struggle for civil and human rights, meditating in the modern age on the distance traveled since the days of Jim Crow and segregation. Rooted in Lewis' personal story, it also reflects on the highs and lows of the broader civil rights movement. Book One spans John Lewis' youth in rural Alabama, his life-changing meeting with Martin Luther King, Jr., the birth of the Nashville Student Movement, and their battle to tear down segregation through nonviolent lunch counter sit-ins, building to a stunning climax on the steps of City Hall. Many years ago, John Lewis and other student activists drew inspiration from the 1958 comic book "Martin Luther King and the Montgomery Story." Now, his own comics bring those days to life for a new audience, testifying to a movement whose echoes will be heard for generations.

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First you MARCH Then you RUN THE STORY OF JOHN LEWIS CONTINUES   From the bestselling, award-winning authors John Lewis and Andrew Aydin comes their next groundbreaking graphic novel--Run: Book One--illustrated by rising star Afua Richardson and featuring contributions by Nate Powell.    Told in multiple parts, Run is the next chapter of John Lewis' involvement in the civil rights movement and public life after the March saga. The books bring to the page the true story of John Lewis and many of his colleagues in the movement after the historic success of the Selma campaign. Opening two days after the Voting Rights Act was signed into law, John Lewis and his colleagues are arrested and taken to jail in Americus, Georgia, as the largest hooded Klan march in years takes shape on the courthouse steps. Run: Book One takes readers through the behind-the-scenes struggle to exercise the hard-won rights of people of color to register, vote, and secure equal representation in their elected leaders, all the while facing escalating tensions over continued American involvement in Vietnam.

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March: Book Three
March: Book Three
2016 National Book Award Winner for Young People's Literature2017 Printz Award Winner2017 Coretta Scott King Author Award Winner2017 Sibert Medal Winner2017 YALSA Award for Excellence in Nonfiction Winner2017 Walter Award Winner"One of the Best Books of 2016" - Publishers WeeklyWelcome to the stunning conclusion of the award-winning and best-selling MARCH trilogy. Congressman John Lewis, an American icon and one ofthe key figures of the civil rights movement, joins co-writer Andrew Aydin and artist Nate Powell to bring the lessons of history to vivid life for a new generation, urgently relevant for today's world.By the fall of 1963, the Civil Rights Movement has penetrated deep into the American consciousness, and as chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, John Lewis is guiding the tip of the spear. Through relentless direct action, SNCC continues to force the nation to confront its own blatant injustice, but for every step forward, the danger grows more intense: Jim Crow strikes back through legal tricks, intimidation, violence, and death. The only hope for lasting change is to give voice to the millions of Americans silenced by voter suppression: "One Man, One Vote." To carry out their nonviolent revolution, Lewis and an army of young activists launch a series of innovative campaigns, including the Freedom Vote, Mississippi Freedom Summer, and an all-out battle for the soul of the Democratic Party waged live on national television.With these new struggles come new allies, new opponents, and an unpredictable new president who might be both at once. But fractures within the movement are deepening ... even as 25-year-old John Lewis prepares to risk everything in a historic showdown high above the Alabama river, in a town called Selma.

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