Luther admired Peach because she had good looks, class and intelligence. Men couldn’t keep their eyes off of her. Once Peach told her friends that no man has ever been able to resist her. “If he can resist me, he is not a real man,” she bragged. Peach knocked on Luther’s door. When he opened the door, he was taken aback by the glow of her skin, and her hair was a lot like his wife’s. He missed his family. He was afraid he was going to be killed and not have a chance to tell them again how much he loved them. He was sorry for giving them such a hectic life filled with loneliness and sacrifice. Peach sensed his pain and fear. She reached out to touch him. They embraced, and Luther realized quick that he needed to let her go. Peach was gorgeous, entrancing, and he dug deep inside himself to resist the passion surging within him, but Peach leaned in more, amplifying the cleavage of her blouse for Luther to see. Luther tried to ignore the attention of beautiful, charming, well-dressed women who approached him regularly. They offered him congratulations. They flirted and requested to meet with him. They offered their help. His intent was to platonically enjoy and utilize their interests and support for community causes. Was that possible? Did he falter and engage in encounters that caused him to be labeled a ‘womanizer’? The stories in this book encourage us to contemplate his legacy, his purpose, the women he may have met, the passion, attraction and the charisma he exemplified. He is easily a man who could have been a womanizer. Was he? The legacy of Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King Junior (MLK) continues to evolve into something very different from what it was in the nineteen sixties and seventies. This book generates discussion about Dr. King’s historical importance, his commitment to social justice, his books, speeches and letters, as well as his charm, charisma and alleged womanizing qualities.