By Leonard Unger
Covers Jane Addams to Sidney Lanier
Read or Download American Writers Supplement I, Parts 1 & 2 PDF
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Extra resources for American Writers Supplement I, Parts 1 & 2
Jane Addams on Human Nature," Journal of the History of Ideas, 22:240-53 (AprilJune 1961). Davis, Allen F. Introduction to The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1972. Pp. vii-xxx. Lasch, Christopher. The New Radicalism in America (1889-1963): The Intellectual as a Social Type. New York: Vintage Books, 1965. Lynd, Staughton. "Jane Addams and the Radical Impulse," Commentary, 32:54-59 (July 1961). MacLeish, Archibald. "Jane Addams and the Future," Social Service Review, 35:1-5 (March 1961).
Linn, James Weber. Jane Addams: A Biography. New York: D. Appleton-Century, 1935. CRITICAL STUDIES Conway, Jill. "Jane Addams: An American Heroine,"Daedalus, 93:761-80 (Spring 1964). "Women Reformers and American Culture, 1870-1930," Journal of Social History, 5, no. 2: 164-77 (Winter 1971-1972). Curti, Merle. "Jane Addams on Human Nature," Journal of the History of Ideas, 22:240-53 (AprilJune 1961). Davis, Allen F. Introduction to The Spirit of Youth and the City Streets. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1972.
Alcott cannot fully explore this level of her character, at least not when writing under her own name. Yet it was just in the penetration of this LOUISA MAY ALCOTT I 35 destructiveness that Alcott's potential for real artistic coherence at this point in her career lay. The public response to Moods was mixed. Alcott had dared to publish it partly because of the adulation accorded the infinitely less significant Hospital Sketches. Her gamble backfired, and she was fiercely responsive to the hostile reviews she received—this overreactiveness would constantly determine her career decisions.