108 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, criticism of"
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Youngman criticizes Addams' argument that women working in factories are underpaid and, thus, more likely to become prostitutes.
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Johnson, a Socialist, writes Addams of his disappoint that she is supporting Theodore Roosevelt for President on the Progressive Party ticket.
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Jacobs and Manus criticize Addams for overstepping her role as president of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace.
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Thacher argues that Barrett's recent speech was unfair in his criticism of Addams and based upon a misinterpretation of a 1915 speech.
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Gray objects to Addams' use of the word "cadet" in her McClure's Magazine article.
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Buchanan objects to Addams' use of "cadet" in her articles about social evil because it is also used in military and high school connotations.
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Peck warns Addams about Theodore Roosevelt and the poor chances of the Progressive Party to elect him president.
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The anonymous African-American correspondent chastises Addams for sacrificing African American rights for woman suffrage.
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An anonymous correspondent accuses Addams of being a "dupe" to Theodore Roosevelt.
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This anonymous author chastises Addams for her support of Theodore Roosevelt and encloses an article that is critical of the candidate.
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Gleason discusses a dinner he had with Jane Addams in a letter to his mother.
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Winslow criticizes Theodore Roosevelt as the Progressive Party candidate for the presidency and criticizes Jane Addams for supporting him.
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Horton tells Addams that while the US is at war she should be supportive of her country and its soldiers who are keeping everyone safe.
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Norton updates Addams on his family and offers his sympathy for the negative attacks on Hull-House printed in the newspaper following the murder of Lazarus Averbuch.
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Beals is disappointed that Addams cannot attend their reception because she will be working for the Progressive Party, and believes the Baroness von Suttner should not have publicly criticized Addams for her political beliefs.
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Penhallow criticizes Addams' support of the Progressive Party and begs her to consider the Socialist Party platform instead.
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Sawyer complains about Addam's derogatory use of the term "cadet" in her article on the sex trade in McClure's Magazine.
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Landsberg, writing for Addams, sends Breckinridge two letters regarding a misunderstanding at a recent meeting of the board of the National American Woman Suffrage Association.
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The Mirror publishes Addams' letter of May 4 and criticizes Addams support for censoring motion pictures.
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The Mirror criticizes Addams for her recent appearance at the Majestic Theatre, questioning whether she was paid and the probity of the appearance.
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Carter criticizes Addams after she gives a speech renewing calls for pacifism.
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Bradford thanks Addams for sending her The Women at the Hague, and praises the book.
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Burt praises Addams' speech "The Church and the Social Evil" and congratulates her on her good work with women.
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Munroe writes an unknown Theodore Roosevelt supporter and advises Senator Dixon, Addams, and Mr. Johnson to revoke their support of Roosevelt.
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Miller criticizes Addams for her support of Theodore Roosevelt for president.
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Wilkins asks Addams if he can send her his manuscript for her critique.
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Karsten sends Moore an exact quote from Addams' speech that he misquoted in his publication.
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Vermilye criticizes Addams's request for a referendum and explains that there are some times when war is necessary to protect the nation.
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Evans sends an appeal to Massachusetts newspapers asking for support for Addams's contention that soldiers in Europe were given alcohol before bayonet charges.
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Martin points out an error, regarding Addams' age when Lincoln died, in her autobiographical article in The American Magazine.
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