Peace and Bread in Time of War
Deals with the author's thoughts on pacifism. Turning away from the details of the war itself, the author relies on memory and introspection in this autobiographical portrayal of efforts to secure peace during the Great War.
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At the Beginning of the Great War
The Neutral Conference plus the Ford Ship
President Wilsons Policies and the Womans Peace Party
A Review of Bread Rations and Womans Traditions
A Speculation on Bread Labor and War Slogans
After War Was Declared
Personal Reactions during War
In Europe during the Armistice
Addams's Alice Hamilton Allied American Anna Garlin Spencer appeal Austria became become believed belligerent certainly Chicago Committee conference of neutrals conscientious objector conscious considered constantly delegates difficult discussion economic Edith Wharton efforts Ellery Sedgwick Europe European experience federal feeding felt fighting food supply Ford Foreign Minister France friends German Germany Hague held hope Hull-House human immigrants inevitable instinct International Congress International League Jane Addams JAPP knew labor later League of Nations meeting ment military million mind moral Neutral Conference neutral countries newspaper organization pacifist Paris patriotic Paul Kellogg Peace and Bread Peace Conference political possible President Wilson primitive prisoners propaganda responsible revolution Russian peasants secure seemed sense ship situation social society soldiers spirit starvation starving throughout tion treaty United urged Vienna Washington Woman's Peace Party women Women's International York young Zona Gale Zurich
Page xxvii - Victory would mean peace forced upon the loser, a victor's terms imposed upon the vanquished. It would be accepted in humiliation, under duress, at an intolerable sacrifice, and would leave a sting, a resentment, a bitter memory upon which terms of peace would rest, not permanently, but only as upon quicksand.
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