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  • Tags: War
  • Item Type: Text
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Addams thanks Moody for his recent poem, "On the Soldier Fallen in the Philippines," published in the Atlantic and discusses her inadequate reaction to the war dead.
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Addams addresses the Ethical Culture Society about those who oppose war, specifically those who believe that war is unnatural.
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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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Gilder suggests several poems on war to Addams.
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Jane thanks Mr. Gilder for donating poetry books to Hull-House.
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Newspaper excerpt of Addams' speech at the Ethical Culture Society, criticizing the buildup of armaments.
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Addams delivered the commencement speech at Rockford College, arguing that a lack of growth was a danger to moral life of individual and nation.
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Addams suggests sending peacemakers rather than warships to Turkey.
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Addams suggests sending peacemakers rather than warships to Turkey.
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Addams offers a substitute for war involving guidance rather than violence.
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Addams argues that if the rulers of European countries lived among their people, they would see that labor and commerce were what made nations, not its military might.
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Addams offers arguments for decrease in war and bellicose behavior. The article was printed in multiple newspapers.
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Addams discusses the problem of inducing people to engage with the peace movement rather than following more nationalistic and warlike activities.
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Addams publishes the first chapter of Newer Ideals of Peace, in Charities and the Commons, arguing for a new approach to peace propaganda. She makes a direct appeal to sentiments and opinions to oppose the exploitation of the weak and to reject of blind militarism.
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Addams' speech to the first National Arbitration and Peace Congress of America, given in New York at an evening session at Carnegie Hall. Addams discusses a rejection of warfare and military might as the only means to display patriotism, suggesting instead that people look for examples in industrial progress. The speech was published in the Congress Proceedings.
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Addams' speech to the first National Arbitration and Peace Congress of America, given in New York at an evening session at Carnegie Hall. Addams discusses a rejection of warfare and military might as the only means to display patriotism, suggesting instead that people look for examples in industrial progress. The speech was published in the Congress Proceedings, and later edited by hand.
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Stenographic transcription of Addams' speech to the National Arbitration and Peace Congress in New York City. Addams discusses a rejection of warfare and military might as the only way of displaying patriotism, suggesting instead that we seek examples in industrial progress.
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At the Lincoln Center, Addams and others speak in memory of Colonel John A. Davis. This excerpt is part of a larger article and only Addams' words are included.
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Addams discusses traditional women's roles and how they correspond to a greater need for the involvement of woman in politics.
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Newspaper report of a leaflet Addams and others produced in opposition to the enlargement of the U.S. Navy.
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Addams is one of the signers of a leaflet, arguing against the enlargement of the U.S. Navy. Shortened versions of this leaflet were also published in newspapers.
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Members of the Greek-American community thank the New York Herald for its aid to the cause of Crete.
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Van Hook writes Addams about her missionary work in Persia and the suffering of the people there.
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Newspaper report of Addams's speech before the Sunday Evening Club discussing new ideas about how to promote peace.
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Jones sends a cryptic message regarding Roosevelt.
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Coffin writes Addams about his confusion that she, as an advocate for peace, would endorse a presidential candidate who extols the virtues of the military and of war.
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L. J. R. writes Addams regarding venereal disease in the army and shares the title of a booklet that addresses the subject.
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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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Jones reacts to an article that Addams sent him on the Progressive Party, focusing on her statements about African Americans and the peace movement.
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In a humorous effort to render the male arguments against woman suffrage absurd, Addams describes a hypothetical world in which women hold power and men are asking for the vote.

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