18 results

  • Tags: Russia
  • Item Type: Text
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Addams' first of two lectures on the topic of "Newer Ideals of Peace," this one about recent wars and their effects on Russia.
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Addams' second of two lectures on the topic of "Newer Ideals of Peace," this one about the impact of labor and trade on international relations.
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Addams discusses the life of Leo Tolstoy and the conditions he faced in Russia.
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Addams discusses how the peasant influenced the work of Tolstoy and his approach to labor.
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Addams spoke at a meeting of Chicago Russians to hear Madame Katherine Breshkovsky speak on Russian freedom.
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At a rally organized by Catherine Breshkovsky to raise support for Russia, Addams speaks about peace and revolution.
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Addams relates a story about peasants in Russia who believe that all Americans are black. It was published in several newspapers on April 16, 1905, and then also under the title of "The Yellow Kid" in an anthology of quotes from famous people.
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Addams discusses the association in the public eye between settlements and immigrants and when immigrants are involved in high profile crimes, settlements are accused of supporting anarchism. Addams defends the role of the settlement as the bridge between immigrant communities and the American public, holding that it does not change in times of crisis.
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Lloyd asks Addams to write an editorial about the Averbuch Incident for Unity in order to address the hysteria it generated.
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Sissman thanks Addams for her donation in behalf of Russian freedom and for her support.
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Reynolds asks Addams to support a committee working to prevent extradition of radicals from the United States to Russia, where they would be persecuted.
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Baranoff praises Addams' book and comments about her life in Russia and in America.
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Addams talks about the settlement as a bulwark against anti-immigrant persecution, using examples of Russian anarchists.
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Addams writes to Lillian Wald regarding Ivan Narodny's letters to her.
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In this narratively rich article in McClure's, Addams reflects on her meeting with Tolstoy in Russia in 1896, on her admiration for his principles, and on her pragmatic approach to good work in the urban, industrial context of Hull-House and its diverse surroundings.
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Menkin writes Addams about writing an article on the Russian government's refusal to honor passports of Catholic or Jewish Americans.
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Not Started

Medium

Van Hook writes Addams about her missionary work in Persia and the suffering of the people there.
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Wald asks Addams for references for Maria Sukloff in relation to a meeting of the Friends of Russian Freedom.

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