108 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, criticism of"
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Price writes to The Survey to express his interest in Jane Addams.
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Evans writes Addams about his objection to her use of the word "cadet" in her article in McClure's Magazine.
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McCarthy chastises Addams for supporting Theodore Roosevelt whom he says is a dishonorable, political opportunist.
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Webb attacks Addams over her Patriotism and Pacifism address.
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Brereton objects to Addams' use of the word "cadet" in her latest article in McClure's Magazine.
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Redfield thanks Kent for the information on the International Congress of Women he sent.
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Addams defends her decision to support the Progressive Party in the face of criticism from woman suffrage activists who prefer non-partisan activism.
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Starr offers support in the face of press criticisms that Hull-House is too liberal in its support for freedom of thought and speech.
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De Wolf refuses to fund Hull-House's camp program because of his disapproval of Hull-House's support for workers and unions and calls for it to divorce itself from politics, labor issues, and religion.
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Williams sarcastically wallops Addams for backing Roosevelt, whom he calls the "Coward of San Juan."
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The unknown writer criticizes Addams' support of Theodore Roosevelt, partly because Roosevelt as governor of New York refused to commute the death sentence of Martha M. Place in 1899.
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"M. McG." criticizes Hull-House for turning into a capitalist tool and expresses hope that it will find its way back to its early successes.
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A St. Paul Pioneer Press editorial condemns Addams for Patriotism and Pacifism and calls on suffragists to stand against her.
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Addams discusses the association in the public eye between settlements and immigrants and when immigrants are involved in high profile crimes, settlements are accused of supporting anarchism. Addams defends the role of the settlement as the bridge between immigrant communities and the American public, holding that it does not change in times of crisis.
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Moore writes that Addams is "pathetic" because of a recent lecture she made in Chicago. The topic of the speech was on the lack of consideration of German-born citizens before the United States entrance into the War.
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Addams denies an accusation that Hull-House turned away a woman appealing for help.
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The Wall Street Journal criticizes Addams for sentimental peace talk that works against the effectiveness of the blockade.
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Putnam chastises Addams' support of the Progressive Party because it is injurious to black Americans.
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Atkins criticizes Addams' peace efforts as shallow and coercive.
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Harper questions Theodore Roosevelt's commitment to woman suffrage and argues that suffrage advocates, like Jane Addams, were duped into support of Roosevelt and the Progressive Party.
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Henry tells Addams that he disagrees with her views on pacifism and sees her as unpatriotic and pro-German.
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Ely thanks Addams for sending him a copy of her new book and questions her decision to campaign for woman suffrage.
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Newspaper coverage of Boardman's statement criticizing Addams for her partisan work with the Progressive Party and Addams's response.
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Addams defends her decision to sit as a delegate at the Progressive Party convention.
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Christy criticizes Addams' support of Theodore Roosevelt.
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Warren argues that the Socialist Party supports woman suffrage and complains that the Progressive Party is lying about being the only party in favor of votes for women. Warren is appalled that Jane Addams is perpetuating this lie and demands people write her for a retraction.
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Willets writes to Addams about what she sees as the negative impact of Addams' book about prostitution.
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Willets criticizes Addams for writing about prostitution in her latest book, A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil and demands that she cease publishing it to protect morality.
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Kerr's editorial in the Cleveland News attacks Addams' for her views on peace, calling her naive.
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