settlement house

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  • noun

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a center in an underprivileged area that provides community services

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By the mid-20th century, settlement houses were becoming less relevant as government social agencies gradually filled the slack among the needy.
As shows moved from rural fairs to urban settlement house clinics,
In addition, scholars have explored how settlement houses responded to the "Great Migration" of African Americans into Midwestern and Eastern cities.
This demonstrates a paradox within Social Gospel thought which could argue for the realization of God's Kingdom on Earth through social reform but cling to traditional gender role norms even though there were women who were carrying out the Social Gospel mission through there work in settlement houses and other social reformist organizations by acting in non traditional leadership roles.
lt;< Les Settlement Houses montrealais et les anglo-protestants : un echo de la fin du [XIX.
Market users want Europe's national settlement houses to merge 'horizontally' with each other to cut cross-border tradingcosts that at present can be ten times more expensive than settling a domestic transaction because of the number of settlement organisations involved.
New York -- Nearly $800,000 will go to the United Neighborhood House, which is the umbrella organization for 37 settlement houses throughout New York City, serving more than one-half million people.
She established a chain of day nurseries, several of which evolved into neighborhood settlement houses, including Civic Service House in 1901.
Focused primarily on inner-city children and families, these camps were an outgrowth of the work of the settlement houses and other inner-city missions operated by the denomination in Canada's largest cities.
Based on field interviews in a Chicago community development corporation and settlement houses in New York City and St.
Born in Hartford, Connecticut, in 1910, Sokolow grew up on the Lower East Side of Manhattan, where she pursued courses in various settlement houses.
As hospitals, parochial schools, orphanages, settlement houses, industrial schools, and remedial institutions grew in number and effectiveness, Catholics found that public service also carried political clout.
Frances Clarke Sayers (1972) writes of Moore: "She went where the children were: to the schools, the settlement houses, and the streets - New York as well as Brooklyn, the area of her investigation" (p.
The group offers a similar course for young people in secondary schools and settlement houses.
Beverly Stadum, meanwhile, honours a group of ordinary heroes: women who used charity services, including settlement houses, to cope with poverty.