Baptism 1893

in Citizen

Published by University of Chicago Press

Published in print November 2005 | ISBN: 9780226446998
Published online March 2013 | e-ISBN: 9780226447018 | DOI:
Baptism 1893

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Between 1892, when she first emerged on the national stage, and 1898, Jane Addams would become increasingly engaged in shaping governmental policy. In retrospect, Addams saw this broadening of her agenda as an inevitable consequence of the times. In Twenty Years at Hull-House she presents herself as “the personality upon whom various social and industrial movements in Chicago reacted.” When she was sixty-nine she recalled the urgency she and others felt. “There was something in [those years],” she wrote, “that was very overwhelming. I am sure if it caught us again it would make us do what we could moment by moment because we felt under pressure to do something.”

Keywords: governmental policy; Jane Addams; Baptism; social movement; industrial movement; Chicago

Chapter.  8465 words.  Illustrated.

Subjects: History of the Americas

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