72 results

  • Subject is exactly "Addams, Jane, views on peace"
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Addams addresses the Ethical Culture Society about those who oppose war, specifically those who believe that war is unnatural.
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Addams suggests sending peacemakers rather than warships to Turkey.
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Addams suggests sending peacemakers rather than warships to Turkey.
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Addams offers a substitute for war involving guidance rather than violence.
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Addams argues that if the rulers of European countries lived among their people, they would see that labor and commerce were what made nations, not its military might.
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Addams offers arguments for decrease in war and bellicose behavior. The article was printed in multiple newspapers.
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Addams encourages Wald and McDowell to attend the Peace Congress in Boston so that they can meet to discussion Women's Trade Union League matters.
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Addams describes events at the Universal Peace Conference and news of friends.
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Addams participated in a "Workingman's Public Meeting" during the Universal Peace Conference in Boston, where she talked about how workingmen were the first to organize internationally.
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Addams discussed women's role in the peace movement at the Universal Peace Conference in Boston.
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Addams discusses the problem of inducing people to engage with the peace movement rather than following more nationalistic and warlike activities.
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Article describing the events of the women's meeting at the International Peace Congress in Boston that includes portions of speeches by Lucia Ames Mead, Mrs. W. P. Byles, Jane Addams, and Miss M. E. Dunhill.
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Addams spoke at a meeting of Chicago Russians to hear Madame Katherine Breshkovsky speak on Russian freedom.
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For a pamphlet published by the Peace Association of Friends, Addams argues against having rifle practice in public schools.
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Addams publishes the first chapter of Newer Ideals of Peace, in Charities and the Commons, arguing for a new approach to peace propaganda. She makes a direct appeal to sentiments and opinions to oppose the exploitation of the weak and to reject of blind militarism.
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Addams' speech to the first National Arbitration and Peace Congress of America, given in New York at an evening session at Carnegie Hall. Addams discusses a rejection of warfare and military might as the only means to display patriotism, suggesting instead that people look for examples in industrial progress. The speech was published in the Congress Proceedings.
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Addams' speech to the first National Arbitration and Peace Congress of America, given in New York at an evening session at Carnegie Hall. Addams discusses a rejection of warfare and military might as the only means to display patriotism, suggesting instead that people look for examples in industrial progress. The speech was published in the Congress Proceedings, and later edited by hand.
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Stenographic transcription of Addams' speech to the National Arbitration and Peace Congress in New York City. Addams discusses a rejection of warfare and military might as the only way of displaying patriotism, suggesting instead that we seek examples in industrial progress.
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Addams' second speech at the National Arbitration and Peace Congress, given at the University Session. The speech discusses changes in society that make the ground fruitful for peace movements. The speech was published in the conference proceedings.
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A stenographic transcription of Addams' second speech at the National Arbitration and Peace Congress, given at the University Session in which she argues that the moment for peace activism is here and can best be led from America.
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Newspaper report of a leaflet Addams and others produced in opposition to the enlargement of the U.S. Navy.
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Addams is one of the signers of a leaflet, arguing against the enlargement of the U.S. Navy. Shortened versions of this leaflet were also published in newspapers.
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Addams discusses the nature of the peace movement and the key players within it before the Chicago Association of Commerce.
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Addams argues that it is time for women to work in groups and advocate for causes that are important to them, like peace. Addams gave this address at the Second National Peace Congress in Chicago on April 27, 1909. This version was published in the proceedings.
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Addams requests a membership in the National Council for Arbitration and Peace.
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In this speech given at the Auditorium Theater, under the auspices of the Hamilton Club, Addams argues for a system of international arbitration to avoid war.
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Addams writes in support of Harbert's project, probably the effort to erect a colossal peace statue at the entrance of the Panama Canal, but informs her that she cannot devote much time to the effort.
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Newspaper report of Addams's speech before the Sunday Evening Club discussing new ideas about how to promote peace.
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In a humorous effort to render the male arguments against woman suffrage absurd, Addams describes a hypothetical world in which women hold power and men are asking for the vote.
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In a humorous effort to render the male arguments against woman suffrage absurd, Addams describes a hypothetical world in which women hold power and men are asking for the vote. This is the sixth article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and women's roles affecting change.
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