117 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, and immigrants"
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Addams discusses the value of playgrounds for urban children, emphasizing the situation for youth in London.
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Addams agrees on a January 16 publication date for Newer Ideals of Peace and explains that she hoped to sway opinion on immigration with the book copies.
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Addams argues for the creation of entertainments for urban dwellers for recreation and relaxation.
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Addams argues for the creation of entertainments for urban dwellers for recreation and relaxation. This is an excerpt from her speech, Public Recreation and Social Morality.
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Addams argues for the creation of entertainments for urban dwellers for recreation and relaxation. This is an excerpt of  Addams' speech, Public Recreation and Social Morality.
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In a speech at Carnegie Music Hall, Addams discusses immigrants to America and the work ethic of Chicago immigrants.
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Addams was one of six people who commented on John R. Commons' paper at the American Sociological Society meeting in Madison, Wisconsin, in December 1907. Addams' comments were published in the proceedings.
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O'Connor writes in praise of Addams for taking a stand against the persecutions of Italians as anarchists.
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Addams discusses the benefits of suffrage and how the vote will benefit immigrant women living in tenement houses. This lecture was made before the Ethical Culture Society at New Century Hall in Philadelphia on March 14, 1908 and published later.
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Addams writes Wald about the importance of the Ostrow case to the Jewish immigrant community and makes plans to meet with Cyrus Adler and Oscar Straus in Washington.
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Addams writes Wald about meeting Oscar Straus and talks about the importance of the Ostrow case.
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Addams urges the public to have a better understanding of the immigrant so as to benefit from their often unseen wisdom and culture.
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In this address, delivered for the Merrick Lectures, Addams speaks about the difficulty of assimilation into American life for immigrant women.
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In this address, delivered for the Merrick Lectures, 1907-8, Addams describes the difficulty immigrant women face as they try to assimilate into American life.
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Addams speaks for the value of immigrants to American society. This article was drawn from a speech.
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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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Culver praises Addams' Charities and the Commons article and her recent speech.
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MacVeagh writes Addams about his intention to read her Charities and the Commons article on the Averbuch incident.
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In this address given at the 13th Annual Conference for the Study of the Negro Problems held at Atlanta University, Addams discusses the difficulties immigrants face in Chicago.
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B. F. writes in praise of Addams' article "The Chicago Settlements and Social Unrest" in Charity and the Commons, discussing the role of the settlement in integrating immigrants into city life.
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In this address, given to the Annual Meeting of the National Education Association in 1908, Addams speaks of the importance of education within the immigrant community and the role of teachers as bridges between the families of students and American society.
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Burritt writes Addams for advice about drawing a connection between immigrant women and the suffrage movement and compliments her on Newer Ideals of Peace.
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Addams argues that even as immigration has caused congestion in cities, it has also brought cultural beauty, which Americans should embrace and enjoy. This speech was given at the National Conference of Charities and Correction in Buffalo on June 12, 1909.
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As chair of a session, Addams comments on the papers presented regarding immigration at the National Conference of Charities and Corrections at Buffalo.
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Addams reviews the research and papers of her colleagues on the topics of immigration, employment, and education at the National Charities and Correction meeting.
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Addams explains the relationship between education, religion, labor, and crime as she has experienced it in Chicago.
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Addams discusses the many programs at Hull-House that appeal to its immigrant neighbors and the additional value that their neighbors bring to the programs.
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Addams talks about the settlement as a bulwark against anti-immigrant persecution, using examples of Russian anarchists.
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Speranza asks the members of the Committee on Crime and Immigration to inform him of particular questions the committee should consider and that they will convene via correspondence due to the difficulty of scheduling a meeting of the group.
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Addams writes about the strong racism asserting itself in America, blaming it on segregation and the lack of interaction between white and black people.
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