Skip to main content

One Book, One Campus: 2020/2021: My Vanishing Country

RCC Library

1234 Columbus Avenue
Building 3, Room 211A
Roxbury Crossing, MA 02120
Phone: 857-701-1380
Email: library1@rcc.mass.edu

Search the Web

Google Web Search

library hours

On Campus- By Reservation Only!

Mon-Th: 830 am- 4pm

Friday: 8:30-3pm

 

Virtual Services

M-Friday: 8:30-6pm (PM instruction classes by request)

Saturday: 8:30-3pm

One Book, One Campus: My Vanishing Country

Welcome to the research guide for this year's One Book One Campus selection, My Vanishing Country by Bakari Sellers. This guide contains information on the book, its author, its themes, and One Book One Campus events happening in the library and at RCC. Below you will find books, articles, streaming videos, and online resources. If you have any trouble finding these sources, please ask a librarian for help.

Book cover of My Vanishing Country

Headshot of Bakari Sellers in black and white.

Find Books, Articles, and Videos

Search below to find all library materials, including books, videos, and articles.

Suggested databases:

To find streaming videos:

While I Breathe, I Hope

While I Breathe, I Hope

While I Breathe, I Hope is a feature documentary film that explores what it means to be young, Black, and Progressive in the American South through the experiences of South Carolina Politician Bakari Sellers.

Scarred Justice: The Orangeburg Massacre 1968

Scarred Justice: The Orangeburg Massacre 1968

SCARRED JUSTICE: THE ORANGEBURG MASSACRE 1968 brings to light one of the bloodiest tragedies of the Civil Rights era after four decades of deliberate denial. The killing of four white students at Kent State University in 1970 left an indelible stain on our national consciousness. But most Americans know nothing of the three black students killed at South Carolina State College in Orangeburg two years earlier.

Interview with Cleveland Sellers and Bakari Sellers

Interview with Cleveland Sellers and Bakari Sellers

For civil rights leader Cleveland Sellers, the significance and power of the March on Washington transcends generations. Sellers, who was on the National Mall that historic day, and son Bakari Sellers, a S.C. state representative, join Gwen Ifill to reflect on what the march has meant to their family and to all Americans.

Books from the Catalog

Web Resources