It’s a debate that’s been going on for a while.
In fact, there are so many examples of indirect speech that it’s hard to keep track.
The MLK Jr. speech in 1968 was an example.
The president was speaking about the dangers of communism.
He had the students of the nation on their feet, waving their hands and chanting: “Long live the Communist Party!
Long live the United States of America!”
It was an extremely indirect speech, in which the president was addressing the students and not the Communist party.
It’s one of the main reasons why the MLK speech has come to be so often considered a classic of indirect speaking.
The other example of indirect spoken speech is King’s Speech, delivered by King in 1960.
King was addressing a crowd of students at a local college.
The crowd was chanting: We’re gonna be the ones to take America to the moon!
And he said, “Long Live the American dream.”
In the past, we’ve been given examples of direct speech that are not as direct as MLK’s speech, but they’re still very important.
The King speech is a great example because it was an indirect speech.
And that’s what makes the King speech a great speech, because it wasn’t an indirect statement.
He was addressing them directly, and he was addressing their feelings and feelings of hope and faith.
The audience knew what they were getting into and they knew what he was trying to say.
The king’s words have become a model for the American president.
They’re direct, they’re uplifting, they are hopeful, they have hope, and they’re all in the service of America.
When you think of the King Speech, you think about the people of Alabama who marched for freedom and equality.
That’s a speech that was intended to be an uplifting speech.
It was a direct statement.
So if you’ve ever wondered why MLK was considered the greatest indirect speaker of all time, MLK, he was the direct speaker.
So it was in that context that we thought, “Well, what is the direct and indirect speech?”
What was the King’s speech that made him the greatest direct speaker of the twentieth century?
And that was the president’s speech.
When I started this research, I had the idea that the speech was a good way to answer that question.
So I decided to go back to King’s speeches, look at what the people were singing in those speeches and figure out what the message was.
And so what I found was that there was a lot of direct talk, but also a lot indirect speech from King, especially the first speech.
The first speech King gave was in 1869.
King, who was then a senator and governor of Alabama, was speaking to a group of young students at the University of Alabama.
King spoke for 15 minutes about the need to preserve the institution of slavery.
He began by saying, “Now I ask you, what do you think you are?
Do you think that slavery is a right, or do you know that it is a curse?
Do not be deceived; it is both.”
He said: “If you do not believe in the gospel, you will find it a curse.”
He went on to talk about how slavery had led to the spread of syphilis, and said: The scourge of slavery has spread to our cities and our country.
It has taken the life out of millions of our young men and women, and it has led to millions of their deaths.
King then went on a tour of Birmingham.
The students had assembled for a candlelight vigil in honor of King, and King, with the students in attendance, began to talk to the students.
He said, Look at all these black and white children of the South; what are they doing there?
They’re going to Birmingham tomorrow, and we’re going there tomorrow to be free.
I’m going to go into the black schools and the white schools, and tell you the truth, I will be there tomorrow.
And the next thing you know, we’re all going to be there.
He talked about how the civil rights movement was not just about the rights of black people, but of white people.
He spoke about the problems that blacks faced and said, Now that the white man has stolen our lands and our jobs, we can’t afford to be indifferent to the plight of our fellow Americans.
The speech is actually a fairly well-known speech, and the speech is an important one.
But there are two problems with it.
The second problem is that King used the words “our” and “us.”
There’s a lot that King says about America, about our history and our values.
But he said that when he spoke, “We’re our own people.”
In other words, he used the phrase “our own people,” not “our white people.”
This is a very specific and very specific use of the word “our.” And it