52 results

  • Subject is exactly "religion"
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Addams and Withington introduce a posthumous publication of Henry Demarest Lloyd's recent writings on religion.
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Hatfield offers Addams advice on dealing with claims that Hull-House is a bed of Anti-Catholic activism.
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Addams describes the current moral situation of American youth as a result of the current education and religious situations. This speech was also given before the Chicago Sinai congregation.
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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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Frohman proposes a law that would allow the presentation of plays on Sunday as long as they have a moral lesson.
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Frost relates personally to some of the subjects that Addams covers in Twenty Years at Hull House.
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In this draft, Addams offers a strong indictment against old fashioned religious education and argues that the church, in order to encourage modern youth to see the validity of religion, must engage the realities and distractions of urban life.
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Skutch interprets a dream Addams wrote about in Twenty Years at Hull House and asks her to help prepare for the end of the world.
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Bok asks Addams to revise an article submitted on religious education, asking her to edit it with an eye toward the appeal of a more general audience.
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Jones asks Addams to stand in for him in his pulpit while he is away.
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Addams offers a strong indictment against old fashioned religious education and argues that the church, in order to encourage modern youth to see the validity of religion, must engage the realities and distractions of urban life.
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A pamphlet of "press notices" on Wilhelm Müller's Religious Life in America (1911).
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Strong requests an article from Addams on women's suffrage for use in Sunday school classes.
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Fields praises Addams' work on social evil and claims that God is working through her.
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Sheldon writes Addams about meeting with her at Hull-House to discuss her work on an article about prostitution.
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The article argues that the virtues of socialism and a socialist economy are supported by the Bible.
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A newspaper report of Addams' speech in New York on "The Church and the Social Evil."
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A newspaper report of Addams' speech in New York entitled "The Church and the Social Evil."
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A newspaper report of Addams' April 23 speech at Carnegie Hall entitled "The Church and the Social Evil," published on May 13.
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Kelly wishes to republish Addams article "The Church and the Social Evil," but he wants to verify a citation about St. Augustine first.
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Kelly thanks Addams for sending him a book by Justus Hecker, a German physician and writer, and he shares some ideas on Catholicism, his writing, and a book he has been reading.
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Sheldon praises Addams' series of articles in McClure's Magazine and describes the impact her book A New Conscience and a Social Evil is having in his state.
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Price writes to The Survey to express his interest in Jane Addams.
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Burt praises Addams' speech "The Church and the Social Evil" and congratulates her on her good work with women.
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Paddock shares his personal experiences in community work and praises Addams' work to make the country a better place.
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Smith questions Addams' support of Theodore Roosevelt and suggests she is afraid of socialism.
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A poem by Woodberry, attesting to the idea that there is no good or evil, no god or devil.
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A description of a Catholic sweatshop in Cincinnati that supposedly drugs young women and an attack on William Howard Taft as being pro-Catholic.
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Pidgin asks Addams if the new Progressive Party has a stance on Mormon polygamy.
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McCarthy chastises Addams for supporting Theodore Roosevelt whom he says is a dishonorable, political opportunist.
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