14 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, England and"
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Webb invites Addams to visit her in England and to review her book.
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Jordan thanks Addams for her visit and comments on an article by Henry Brailsford.
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A discussion of efforts to block labor activists from traveling in England and making international connections with other labor groups.
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Kellogg writes Addams to discuss his work in Europe for the Red Cross and the role that the Survey and other journals can play in the post-war world.
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Mead relates the similarities between President Wilson's Address and the Minimum Program promoted by internationalists.
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The document outlines the Organization of American Women for Strict Neutrality's rationale for calling for an arms embargo, citing historical examples.
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Sturge expresses her views on war to Addams and informs her of the work she is doing for the peace movement in England.
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MacDonald explores four aspects of the Union of Democratic Control's policies.
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James volunteers her services for the Woman's Peace Party and invites Addams to speak to her class.
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Pethick-Lawrence writes to tell Addams not to worry over the British Committee of the International Committee of Women for Permanent Peace, and discusses feelings against peace activists in England.
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Skeffington asks Addams to allow the Irish section of the Women's International Peace Congress separate representation from the British section.
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Addams writes about the activities for peace that she and other members of the International Congress of Women have accomplished.
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Addams reports the efforts of the International Congress of Women, the delegations to heads of European countries, and her views on peace. The speech was given at Carnegie Hall on July 9 and published on July 31, 1915.
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Murray disagrees with Addams about the chances of a negotiated peace with Germany, thinking that war was the only option left.