123 results

  • Subject is exactly "World War I, aftermath"

Webb invites Addams to visit her in England and to review her book.

Addams provides her opinion on what World War I caused.

Addams gives the example of a Belgian woman who aided Germans after the war as a model for new beginnings.

Addams tells Lindsey she has sent his letter to about Grace Abbott and mentions talking about the courts when in Germany.

Addams argues that Europe's moral slump is due to wartime problems.

Lee recounts the political and humanitarian situation in the Near East in the aftermath of World War I.

Dulles explores the implications of the World War I reparations on the world's economy. The speech was initially delivered at the League of Free Nations Association on March 12, 1931 in New York and then published in the New Republic.

Villard writes to Addams regarding Siberian prisoners of war and German food conditions.

Morel claims that France is stationing black soldiers in Germany to rape and terrorize German women.

Addams sends Blaine news and documents from The Hague Conference and thanks her for her gift.

Addams makes the case for European relief to save starving children.

The Conference proposes a series of resolutions calling for revision of the peace terms of World War I.

Addams discusses the food situation in Europe as a grim specter over any attempts at peace. This speech was delivered as part of the Social Welfare Conference at the Elm Street Church in Chillicothe, Missouri.

A description of the policy for getting photographs of World War I soldiers' graves.

Pierce provides information for those who lost family and friends in World War I.

Pierce sends Addams information regarding locating and photographing the graves of American soldiers in France.

Addams describes the trip she took to locate Hulbert's brother's grave in France.

Addams sends Hulbert a postcard showing the devastation of France after World War I.

Addams discusses the role of American women as economic factors in the post-World War I global economy.

A summary of Addams' remarks to the Baltimore Yearly Meeting of Friends about conditions in Europe and her trip through Germany.
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Amy Woods writes to Jane Addams asking her advice on how the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom should gain finances for the December 7th Hague Conference of 1922

The Women's International League for Peace and Freedom issues a call for a meeting to discuss revising World War I treaties to ensure a lasting peace.

Swanwick drafts the resolutions to be presented to the Hague Women's Conference in December, seeking to revise treaties to insure international peace and cooperation.

The Society reports on the impact of the war on deep-sea fishing in Geestemunde.

An editorial complaining that German women are bearing the brunt of the Versailles treaty, and questioning the belief that Germany was responsible for the outbreak of the war.