131 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on peace"

Addams spoke about the United States and the League of Nations to the Community Church in Shanghai.

Addams discusses the problems with the peace settlement with London reporters.

Addams argues that men have made a mess of the world.

Addams, speaking at Schenley High School, described the differing motivations of the wealthy and the poor when it comes to disarmament.

Addams discusses her impressions of Europe and the Washington Naval Conference at two speeches in St. Louis.

Addams argues that women can organize to prevent wars.

Addams discusses her recent activities, the International Congress of Women and her hope that America joins the League of Nations.

Addams, commenting on the Anglo-Irish peace negotiations, says that women are better at reconciliation than men.

Addams argues for disarmament and claims the vast majority of taxes are used for war.

Martin praises Addams's Long Road of Woman's Memory.

The Commission announces its intent to investigate conditions in Ireland with a hope that America can intervene on the side of peace.

Addams addresses the Fifth Congress of the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom in Dublin detailing different approaches to a peaceful society that she has met around the world.
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Hopkins calls our Jane Addams and religious pacifists for allowing the Turkish massacre in Armenia and Assyria.

Addams tells Hopkins that she has not abandoned her pacifist ideals as he charged in an editorial.
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Kellogg discusses plans for publishing chapters from Peace and Bread in Time of War, and discusses his feelings during World War I.

Addams sends Kellogg a petition calling for women to support efforts to release prisoners of war held in France and Russia.

Addams tells Spencer her ideas about next steps for the Woman's Peace Party given the situation in the United States.

Addams argues that the League of Nations could increase its popularity by taking on European relief efforts.

Weyl thanks Addams for her critique of his book The End of War (1918).

Addams answers questions from the audience about efforts to prevent war or national competition. The speech was given to the Daughters of the Revolution.

Addams gives a statement clarifying her argument that diplomats are not the best people to negotiate the end of wars.
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Addams discusses neutrality and why women were best suited to protest against war at Radcliffe College.

An excerpt from Addams' Children's Day speech at the Free Synagogue at Carnegie Hall.

An extended interview with a Chicago Tribune reporter on Addams's efforts for peace and the work of the International Congress of Women.

The Wall Street Journal criticizes Addams for sentimental peace talk that works against the effectiveness of the blockade.

Karsten tells Twitchell that Addams cannot give a speech in Cincinnati due to poor health.
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