3 edition of The Lillian Wald Papers found in the catalog.
The Lillian Wald Papers
by Primary Source Media
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||60|
This volume includes Clare Coss's play Lillian Wald: At Home on Henry Street, which is closely based on Wald's writings and actual events in her life as well as speeches, letters, and leaflets by Wald herself--"a carefully balanced selection, highlighting Wald's antiwar activities and her deep concern for the rights of labor"--Annette T. Rubinstein, Science and Society. Lillian Wald, one of the Progressive movement’s most influential leaders, was born in and died in Her working life spans the entirety of the American Progressive era ( to ). This website, an ongoing project, examines her life and the world she inhabited, focusing on her work as a Progressive and detailing her contributions.
Lillian Wald Houses- Jacob Riis Houses- Lower East Side, NYC is at Lillian Wald Housing Projects. May 19, · New York, NY · We pause to offer our condolences and deepest sympathies to the Ford and Morgan families for their losses 5/5(5). Read this book on Questia. Founder of Henry Street Settlement on New York's Lower East Side as well as the Visiting Nurse Service of New York, Lillian Wald .
Lillian Wald initiated visiting nursing and it is one of her greatest contributions to nursing and community dr-peshev.comn Wald Contribution To Nursing Essay lillian wald contribution to nursing essay Jan 21, · Introduction: Lillian D. Wald was a nurse, social worker, public health official, teacher, author, editor, publisher, woman’s /10(). Papers concerning both the administration of the Henry Street Settlement and Wald's involvement in numerous philanthropic and liberal causes. Her office files trace the foundation and growth of the Henry Street Settlement from until
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Director of Henry Street Settlement in New York City. Miss Wald retired from active directorship in Papers concerning both the administration of the Henry Street Settlement and Wald's involvement in numerous philanthropic and liberal causes.
Her office files trace the foundation and growth of. Lillian D. Wald (March 10, – September 1, ) was an American nurse, humanitarian and dr-peshev.com was known for contributions to human rights and was the founder of American community nursing.
She founded the Henry Street Settlement in New York City and was an early advocate to have nurses in public schools.
After growing up in Ohio and New York, Wald became a dr-peshev.com mater: New York Hospital Training School for Nurses. The Lillian Wald Papers book Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study.
The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied. Wald, Lillian D., Title: Lillian D.
Wald papers, Physical Description: 97 boxes (97 boxes) Language(s) English. Access: Boxes are are located off-site. You will need The Lillian Wald Papers book request this material at least three business days in advance to use the collection in the Rare Book and Manuscript Library reading room.
Lillian Wald. Lillian Wald (), American social worker, nurse, pacifist, and reformer, founded one of the first great American settlement houses. Lillian Wald was born on March 10,in Cincinnati.
Her father, a dealer in optical goods, moved often, but she thought of Rochester, N.Y., where she was privately educated, as her hometown. On Lillian Wald's headstone is a the Far East-inspired insignia she had designed for the Henry Street Settlement to signify "we are all one family".
Lillian D. Wald Papers iii Summary Main entry: Wald, Lillian D., Title: Lillian D. Wald papers, Size: 21 linear feet (50 boxes) Source: Presented to the New York Public Library by the Visiting Nurse Service of New York on March 11, Abstract: Lillian D.
Wald, a public health nurse and social worker on New York City's Lower East Side, was a pioneer in American social. Mar 20, · Lillian Wald and the New York settlement movement have been overshadowed by Jane Addams and the movement in Chicago in part because--until now--there has been no sophisticated biography of Wald.
Marjorie Feld makes an important contribution to women's history, the history of the Progressive era, and American Jewish history by giving Wald the 5/5(1).
Lillian D. Wald was a practical idealist who worked to create a more just society. Her goal was to ensure that women and children, immigrants and the poor, and members of all ethnic and religious groups would realize America's promise of "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.".
Lillian Wald began her work inwhen she discovered the need for health care among New York’s largely Jewish immigrant population. Her solution to this problem, in the form of public health nursing—a term she coined—served only as the beginning of her life’s work, which was dedicated to providing health care, education and social services to the poor and immigrant members of her.
Miss Wald retired from active directorship in From the guide to the Lillian D. Wald Papers,(Columbia University. Rare Book and Manuscript Library,) Lillian D.
Wald (), a public health nurse and social worker in New York City on the Lower East Side, was a pioneer in American social work and public health.
Mar 20, · Lillian Wald: A Biography [Marjorie N. Feld] on dr-peshev.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Founder of Henry Street Settlement on New York's Lower East Side as well as the Visiting Nurse Service of New YorkCited by: 6.
Rare Book & Manuscript Library Archival Collections Portal > Rare Book & Manuscript Library > Lillian D. Wald papers, Lillian D. Wald papers, Table of Contents. Summary.
Arrangement. Description. Using the Collection. Note: some material may be restricted or offsite. Lillian D. Wald. of this letter is to ask you to consider declaring a new holiday in the name of Lillian dr-peshev.com day wouldn’t just be to recognize her as a person and all of her accomplishments, but what her accomplishments really were- Civil Rights.
Lillian Wald’s achievements stretched from the health field to civil rights for children. Her feats have shed a new light on the American. This volume includes Clare Coss's play Lillian Wald: At Home on Henry Street, which is closely based on Wald's writings and actual events in her life as well as speeches, letters, and leaflets by Wald herself--"a carefully balanced selection, highlighting Wald's antiwar activities and her deep concern for the rights of labor"--Annette T.
Rubinstein, Science and dr-peshev.com one-character play. Creator Wald, Lillian D., Call number MssCol Physical description 21 linear feet (50 boxes) Preferred Citation. Lillian D. Wald Papers, Manuscripts. Lillian D. Wald, American nurse and social worker who founded the internationally known Henry Street Settlement in New York City ().
Wald grew up in her native Cincinnati, Ohio, and in Rochester, New York. She was educated in a private school, and after abandoning a plan to attend Vassar. Lillian D. Wald Photo: Public Domain Introduction: Lillian D.
Wald was a nurse, social worker, public health official, teacher, author, editor, publisher, woman’s rights activist, and the founder of American community dr-peshev.com unselfish devotion to humanity is recognized around the world and her visionary programs have been widely copied everywhere.
A historical nursing figure that has impacted my professional nursing practice is Lillian Wald. Lillian D. Wald (March 10, – September 1, ) was the founder of American community nursing, a humanitarian and a civil rights activist.
Inshe graduated from the New York Hospital Training School for Nurses. She then volunteered to teach. Get this from a library.
Lillian D. Wald: a study of education at Henry Street Settlement based on her writings and papers. [Joseph Anthony Gannon]. Aug 23, · A recently discovered artifact shows the power and influence of Lillian Wald, who revolutionized social services in New York.
the book must Author: Hilary Howard.Jacob A. Riis Papers: A Finding Aid to the Collection in the Library of Congress, prepared by Joseph D. Sullivan, revised and expanded by Lia Apodaca and Patrick Kerwin, Washington, DC: Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, This book is really an intellectual biography of the development of Lillian Wald's views and ideas, particularly regarding ethnic universalism vs.
ethnic particularism, feminism and Zionism. The author's view that Wald has been described differently by historians of /5.