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  • Tags: Morality
  • Item Type: Text
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An advertising bulletin for The Remedy, a book that seeks to stop war by building character.
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Addams' 1894 talk on the Pullman strike was only published in 1912 in the Survey. She analyzes the strike, drawing comparisons between George Pullman and his workers, and Shakespeare's King Lear and Cordelia.

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In 1894, Addams gave a speech to the Chicago Woman's Club and the Twentieth Century Club about the Pullman strike. The speech was not published until 18 years later, in the November 1912 Survey. In it, she draws comparisons between the key players in the strike, particularly George Pullman, and Shakespeare's dysfunctional royal family.
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Addams expounds upon the role of religious education in keeping youth from vice and examines the difficult standards to which young women are held. This is the third in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published as A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil later in the year.
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Addams discusses how social movements can help alleviate vice, providing examples such as crusades against diseases and organized opposition to the white slave trade. This is the final article in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published as A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil later in the year.
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Page proofs of "Chapter V: Social Control," the final article in a five-part series, which would ultimately be published as A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil later in the year.
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A compilation of Addams' writings on reducing child labor, and increasing playgrounds and education for working-class children.
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The Woman's Peace Party outlines steps that peace activists can take once war is declared.
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Royden reminds Addams to send a copy of a report of the Chicago Vice Commission to help with a British education campaign.
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Addams's speech on her return from Europe detailed the work of the International Congress of Women and her ideas on peace.
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Addams discusses her work with the International Congress of Women, the delegations to European leaders, and her views on the need for peace. The event was held at the Chicago Auditorium and attended by both peace activists and the general public, and chaired by Charles L. Hutchinson.
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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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Addams, comparing the act of human sacrifice to what is going on in the early stages of World War One, points out how pointless both acts are.
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Addams offers a substitute for war involving guidance rather than violence.
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Baller congratulates Addams on being selected to be one of the Chicago Delegates, provides religious views on the war, and blesses Addams on her journey to The Hague.
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After reading Addams' article in McClure's Magazine, the unknown correspondent shares some of her own ideas about women in Panama and the Canal Zone.
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Addams discusses her childhood, the influence of her father and Lincoln, and her early thoughts on morality and responsibility to the community. This is the first of six articles excerpted from Twenty Years at Hull-House.
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Harris asks Addams's advice about creating a series of lectures on vice and its causes.
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Mitchell compliments Addams' article in McClure's Magazine and offers some of his own reflections on the subject of prostitution.
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Writing in response to Addams' article on prostitution, Sheldon asks her why the temptations of vice do not doom all girls in similar situations.
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Addams discusses the perils that face immigrant women and the need for protections.
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Addams discusses her impressions of the theater and its influence on the public at a symposium sponsored by the Chicago Woman's Club.
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Addams explores women's feelings about illegitimate children and wayward women by telling stories about different women's experiences.
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Taussig discusses the problems of a medical student who had asked Addams and others for assistance.
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Palmer's poem questions how the world, that can create such beauty, can also breed such hate and violence.
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Addams talks with New York Times reporter Edward Marshall about World War I and the efforts of the International Council of Women to start peace negotiations.
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Le Boutillier writes Addams about her own thoughts on the situation of women and low wages after reading her new article in McClure's Magazine.
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Addams exposes the double standard applied to women who break society's moral codes and argues for a more charitable view of women and a better understanding of their economic circumstances. This is the eleventh article of a monthly, year-long series on economic and social reform in America and a woman's role to affect change.

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