22 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, appearance"

Hennessey recalls a meeting with Addams at Hull House. This is an excerpt from a longer article which mentions meetings with others.

Feld gives her impressions of an interview with Addams at at Hull House.

Several filmed outtakes of Jane Addams discussing the history of settlements and the work that they do with a group of children. Click this link to view the video, which comes from a 35mm nitrocellulose negative. The film is hosted by the University of South Carolina's Moving Image Research Collection. A reference card about the clip is also attached.

Addams gives an interview after landing in Hawaii discussing peace in Europe, and other topics.

Armes tells an anecdote about Addams losing her hat and Theodore Roosevelt taking his off too.

Addams speaks on women's suffrage in Birmingham and declares that women's voting power would be used to combat child labor.

Addams discusses the impact of women's fashion, and jazz on morality.

Addams spoke about the roles women are playing in the peace movement to a breakfast meeting in Topeka. The article also details other activities during her trip.

Addams talks with a Kansas City Star reporter about increased political participation, recreation in cities and her work as garbage collector in Chicago.

Addams discusses the need to understand the poor in order to solve the problems of poverty.

Hobhouse sends Addams wishes for improved health and tells of the political situation in Europe.

Addams and Marshall discuss play's positive effect on young children.

Addams argues that the role of women in society is broadening and will continue to expand in future.

Addams discusses her work in settlements and at Hull House with a reporter from the Topeka Daily Capital.

Addams praises the new park established in Dayton and is drowned out by children's excitement.
Needs Review


Addams is interviewed about her stance on literacy testing for immigrants, before she lobbied on Capitol Hill for the issue.

Addams, along with Aletta Jacobs and Alice Hamilton, walk in Berlin with the Brandenburg Gate in the background. Addams briefly shakes hands with filmmaker Wilbur H. Durborough and continues towards the camera. The silent film is a 12-second excerpt from Durborough's documentary On the Firing Line with the Germans, released in 1916.

Addams thanks Eisendrath for the portrait she sent her by Bashka Paeff.

Addams speaks to a crowded theater about suffrage, answering audience questions afterwards.

Addams speaks for the value of immigrants to American society. This article was drawn from a speech.