Jane Addams also sponsored the work of Neva Boydwho founded the Recreational Training School at Hull House, a one-year educational program in group games, gymnastics, dancing, dramatic arts, play theory, and social problems.
Although her religiosity waned under the heavy Christianity of Rockford, her commitment to the greater good increased. Jane Addams wrote prolifically on topics related to Hull-House activities, producing eleven books and numerous articles as well as maintaining an active speaking schedule nationwide and throughout the world.
In keeping with this philosophy which also fostered the play movement and the research and service fields of leisure, youth, and human services. She greatly paved the way for women by publishing several books and co-winning the Nobel Peace Prize in with Starr.
Addams peaceweaving is a process which builds "the fabric of peace by emphasizing relationships. They also envisioned women living in the community center, among the people they served.
Steps to Hull House. These conferences produced Hague Conventions of and Art was integral to her vision of community, disrupting fixed ideas and stimulating the diversity and interaction on which a healthy society depends, based on a continual rewriting of cultural identities through variation and interculturalism.
Studio space within the art gallery provided both Hull House residents and the entire community with the opportunity to take art classes or to come in and hone their craft whenever they liked.
She strove in addition for justice for immigrants and blacks, advocated research aimed at determining the causes of poverty and crime, and supported woman suffrage.
Following this, her popularity declined, and she became a victim of violent gender criticism. Addams also established a close relationship with members of the established Jewish community, notably with the rabbi of Chicago Sinai Congregation, Emil G.
Members of Hull House welcomed the first group of professors, who soon were "intimately involved with Hull House" and assiduously engaged with applied social reform and philanthropy"  Infor example, faculty Vincent, Small and Bennis worked with Jane Addams and fellow Hull House resident Florence Kelley to pass legislation "banning sweat shops and employment of children"  Albion Smallchair of the Chicago Department of Sociology and founder of the American Journal of Sociology, called for a sociology that was active "in the work of perfecting and applying plans and devices for social improvement and amelioration," which took place in the "vast sociological laboratory" that was 19th-century Chicago.
Other settlements in both Great Britain and the United States later followed a religious approach and sought conversions. In a address, for example, Joe Feagin, then president of the American Sociology Association, identified Addams as a "key founder" and he called for sociology to again claim its activist roots and commitment to social justice.
Nevertheless, the DAR could and did expel Addams from membership in their organization. As the complex expanded to include thirteen buildings, Hull-House supported more clubs and activities such as a Labor Museum, the Jane Club for single working girls, meeting places for trade union groups, and a wide array of cultural events.
She joined a group of women peace activists who toured the warring nations, hoping to bring about peace. She greatly paved the way for women by publishing several books and co-winning the Nobel Peace Prize in with Starr.
She continues to be a well-known name in the creation of "social work", and her impact of the profession will continue to strive for generations to come. During her visit to the Hall, Jane saw the commitment of young men in helping the poor and encouraging them to live positively.
As the complex expanded to include thirteen buildings, Hull-House supported more clubs and activities such as a Labor Museum, the Jane Club for single working girls, meeting places for trade union groups, and a wide array of cultural events.
Addams argued in The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets that play and recreation programs are needed because cities are destroying the spirit of youth.
Farrell, John C. Beloved Lady: A History of Jane Addams' Ideas on Reform and Peace. (The Johns Hopkins Press, ). (The Johns Hopkins Press, ). Knight, Louise W. Jane Addams and the Struggle for Democracy. short biography Born in Cedarville, Illinois, on September 6,and graduated from Rockford Female Seminary inJane Addams founded, with Ellen Gates Starr, the world famous social settlement Hull-House on Chicago's Near West Side in Jane Addams A Biography.
One of the finest--and most complete--biographies of Jane Addams ever written.
Jane Addams is most widely remembered as a founder of Hull House, but her social vision extended far beyond Chicago's Halsted Street.
SHORT BIOGRAPHY. Born in Cedarville, Illinois, on September 6,and graduated from Rockford Female Seminary inJane Addams founded, with Ellen Gates Starr, the world famous social settlement Hull-House on Chicago's Near West Side in Jane Addams: A Biography (), pp.
Brown, Victoria Bissell. The Education of Jane Addams: Politics and Culture in Modern America. ().
pp. excerpt and text search; Davis, Allen F. American Heroine: The Life and Legend of Jane Addams (), pp, solid scholarship but tends toward debunking; Diliberto, Gioia.
Addams, Jane, Twenty Years at Hull-House: With Autobiographical Notes. New York Macmillan, Curti, Merle, «Jane Addams on Human Nature», Journal of the History of Ideas, 22 (April-June, ) Farrell, John C., Beloved Lady: A History of Jane Addams’ Ideas on Reform and Peace.
Baltimore, Johns Hopkins Press,Jane addams a short biography