to the Jane Addams Papers Project
The Jane Addams Papers is a scholarly editing project publishing the correspondence and writings of Jane Addams from 1901-1935 in a freely accessible digital edition and in a selected print edition. The site has been built by editors, working with students at Ramapo College of New Jersey.
Latest from our blog
On November 22, 1927, the grand-niece of Jane Addams was married at her home in Girard, Kansas. Josephine Haldeman-Julius, the daughter of Marcet and Emanuel Haldeman-Julius, was joined in a
1915 was a momentous year for women’s efforts for peace and suffrage. Jane Addams and others established the Women’s Peace Party (WPP), met at the International Congress for Women, formed
I had the pleasure of asking Lorraine Krall McCrary about her new article "From Hull-House to Herland: Engaged and Extended Care in Jane Addams and Charlotte Perkins Gilman," (Politics &
by Paige Drews, Susquehanna University What is the one word every college student is guaranteed to hear during their summer break? Internship. Everyone wants to know the details: what does
Mary Rozet Smith and Jane Addams. This blog is a short exploration into the realm of female love and partnership within the late nineteenth to early twentieth century. Jane Addams
By Renee DeLora Over the last year, the Jane Addams Papers Project has been working on expanding audience participation by creating National History Day guides and lesson plans. This effort
Jane Addams and other members of the American delegation on the S.S. Noordam, sailing through embattled waters to attend the International Congress of Women in April 1915. (Library of Congress
Jane Addams, ca. 1915 (Swarthmore Peace Collection). People blame the Internet for what seems like the spread of anger, meanness and bad manners. While the internet
Jane Addams made the acquaintance of renown African-American journalist and civil rights activist Ida B. Wells in the summer of 1899. The circumstance of these two extraordinary women in Chicago
I was fortunate enough to get in contact with Taylor Mills, current curator at the Chisholm Trail Museum and recent graduate of the University of Central Oklahoma, who wrote her
“Until industrial conditions in America are faced, the immigrant will continue to be blamed for conditions for which the community is responsible. There is no doubt that America has failed to make legislative provisions against those evils as other countries have done, partly because the average citizen holds a contemptuous attitude toward the ‘foreigner’ and is not stirred to action on his behalf.”
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