29 results

  • Subject is exactly "pacifism"
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Weyl thanks Addams for her critique of his book The End of War (1918).
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Addams refuses to write an introduction for Lloyd's brother to Edward M. ("Colonel") House.
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Waugh is grateful for Addams's stance in her writings and lets her know that her views are shared by many whose voices are stifled.
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Evans admits to Addams that she now supports the need for World War I and is leaving the peace movement.
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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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Jones writes Addams a rambling letter about his views on pacifism.
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White tells Addams about how she was inspired by Addams' articles. White then discusses how she disagrees with a recent policy adopted by the Woman's Party.
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Sihler tells Addams he added her name to a list of subscribers to a potential publication about Germany.
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Holt takes up communication with a society of women from Detroit for Addams.
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Henderson describes pro-World War I propaganda and tells Addams that he now supports peace.
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Werkheiser tells Addams about the lack of value placed on human life and proposes a solution.
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Zueblin argues that Prussian militarism is the real enemy and that the war pits militarism against democracy
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McLaughlin tells Addams about her new book Efficiency vs. War and of her support for the peace movement.
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Stone informs Addams that she unfortunately will not be able to contact the president directly, and although she believes a convention of the Neutral Powers would be futile, she would be happy to assist the Woman's Peace Party.
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Addams discusses the the Russian Revolution and Russian Civil War using Tolstoy's theories, and argues that Russia represents an effort to end rather than start wars.
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Addams discusses the the Russian Revolution and Russian Civil War using Tolstoy's theories, and argues that Russia represents an effort to end rather than start wars.
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Addams discusses the challenges pacifists face now that the United States has entered World War I, and discusses how nationalism and patriotism are used to support war. Addams gave a lecture version of this article on June 10 at the Evanston Congregational Church.
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Addams argues how ideas about nationalism and patriotism are beginning to cloud peoples judgement about the war.
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Addams argues how ideas about nationalism and patriotism are beginning to cloud peoples judgement about the war. This speech was given before the Chicago Woman's Club.
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Addams argues how ideas about nationalism and patriotism are beginning to cloud people's judgement about the war.
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A fragmented document written by Addams, possibly a draft of a speech she would later give. In it, Addams argues how nationalistic ideas are beginning to cloud peoples judgement about the war.
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Addams reports that the International Congress of Women believes that the sinking of the Lusitania must bring neutral nations to work to end World War One.
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Addams describes her experiences at the Progressive Party Convention, discussing how items were added to its platform, particularly labor and military planks, and its appeal to labor and women.
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Addams reports on the Progressive Party Convention, discussing how items were added to its platform, particularly labor and military planks, and her dismay about the conventions unjust treatment of African-Americans. This is one of a series of articles she prepared as part of the Progressive Party campaign in 1912.
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Karaveloff responds to Addams' request for representatives to the International Congress of Women.
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Addams insists that Schwimmer continue to support the peace conference despite her disagreement with Lawrence's call for a militant peace movement.
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Addams discusses plans for gathering a group of women peace activists to work on a resolution or proposal. (Enclosures not found.)
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