60 results

  • Subject is exactly "women, political culture"

Addams writes to Sedgwick explaining her reluctance to write an article on women's vote at the moment.

Addams endorses Harriet Vittum, who campaigned for the Board of Aldermans in the Seventeenth ward of Chicago.
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Addams argues for woman suffrage, demonstrating the limits of influence that women can have on political affairs without the vote.

Blatch asks Addams to support efforts to erect monuments to woman suffrage leaders in Washington, DC.

Ickes informs Addams that McDowell and Purvin are running on the Progressive ticket, and to ask her to wire him Bowen's consent to run as well.

Abbott writes Case about pictures of children and Case's father.

The paper reports on discussions of milk shortage and child welfare in Germany held at the Paris Peace Conference.

Johnson examines the emotional aspects of the presidential election and how politicians use emotion to win votes.

Hobhouse writes to Addams on her position with the British Committee for the International Women's Congress and personal matters of health and travel.

Balch asks Addams about whether WILPF should advertise about their efforts in European women's journals.

Balch brings to the attention of Addams that Polish women have been denied a say in their League of Nations and urges all sections of the WILPF to fight for recognition of their voting rights.

Fleischer applauds Addams' involvement with the Progressive Party, arguing that politics is a logical extension of social work.

Hubbart wants Addams to advise her on how to be of better use to the peace movement.

Addams discusses the value of the vote at the General Federation of Women's Clubs convention.
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In this commencement address, Addams discusses the changes in perception of women's intelligence and argues that the time is ripe for women's intelligence to hold sway. The speech was later published in the Bryn Mawr Alumnae Quarterly.

Breshkovsky thanks Starr for her friendship and discusses her difficulties in communicating her ideas.

Catt asks Addams for information so that she can publish a defense of peace activists vilified by the Daughters of the American Revolution.

"A Woman from Los Angeles" congratulates Addams's call for a disarmament plank at the Republican convention.

Ford asks Addams' advice on how to include women in the new Indiana constitution.

Martin asks Karsten to thank Addams for her political endorsement and hopes she will help campaign in Nevada.

Haldeman-Julius updates Addams on her daughter, explains recent appeals to remove her husband from the draft, and discusses their publishing company.

Spencer writes Addams about the Woman's Peace Party and the recent conference in Washington.

Addams argues that American women are behind their European peers with regard to individual rights.

Post relays the information about the fundraising needs of the Woman's Peace Party and sends charter members leaflets for them to use.

Post relates to Addams her conversation with William Jennings Bryan about the Woman's Peace Party's letter to the President and plans for a Congress after peace is achieved in Europe.

Post tells Balch about the problems of obtaining passports to Europe.

Bass asks Addams to recognize some of the women who worked in Cook County on the State Educational Committee.

Addams discusses the impact of woman suffrage on India, Burma, Japan, and China.

Addams discusses the impact of woman suffrage on India, Burma, Japan, and China.
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