Women and Science Publications

Selective References

  1. Women in science: 1st annual survey, Science 255 no. 92/3/13 (1992), 1365-1388.
  2. Gender and the culture of science: Women in science '93, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 383-432.
  3. Comparison across cultures: Women in science 1994, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1468-1391.
  4. Crucial experiments, The Women's Review of Books 12 no. 5 (1995), 20.
    (abstract)
  5. Educating for persistence, The Women's Review of Books 12 no. 5 (1995), 21.
    (abstract)
  6. P. G. Abir-Am and D. Outram, Uneasy Careers and Intimate Lives: Women in Science, 1789-1979, Rutgers University Press, New Brunswick (1987).
  7. P. Aldhous, Germany: The backbraking work of scientist-homemakers, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1475-1479.
  8. P. Aldhous, Sweden: Leveling the playing field in Stockholm, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1482-1486.
  9. J. Alper, The pipeline is leaking women all the way along, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 409-411.
  10. I. Amato, Profile of a field: Chemistry, Science 255 no. 92/3/13 (1992), 1372-1373.
  11. K. Barad, A Feminist approach to teaching quantum physics, Teachers College Press (1995), 43-76.
  12. M. Barinaga, Profile of a field: Neuroscience, Science 255 no. 92/3/13 (1992), 1366-1367.
  13. M. Barinaga, Is there a ‘female style’ in science?, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 384-391.
  14. M. Barinaga, Feminists find gender everywhere in science, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 392-393.
    (abstract)
  15. M. Barinaga, Overview: Surprises across the cultural divide, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1468-1474.
  16. S. G. Brush, Women in science and engineering, American Scientist 79 no. September-October 1991 (1991), 404-419.
  17. R. J. Burke and M. C. Matis eds., Women and Minorities in Science, Technology. Upping the Numbers. Edward Elgar Publishing, Northampton, MA 2007.
    (abstract)
  18. A. Bunce, Educators urge parents to bolster girls' interest in math and science, Christian Science Monitor, 1995, Sept. 13, (1995) 15.
  19. A. Dembner, Women in math, science are studied, The Boston Globe, 93/12/8 (1993) 16.
    (abstract)
  20. B. Easlea, The masculine image of science with special reference to physics: How much does gender really matter?, in Gender and Science, J. Harding, Ed., 132-158.
  21. A. Fausto-Sterling, Myths of Gender: Biological Theories about Women and Men, Basic Books, Inc. (1985).
  22. J. Fitzpatrick, Women's Lives, Women's Roles, New York Times, 1996, May 19, (1996) Sec CN, p25 col1.
    (abstract)
  23. F. Flam, Italy: Warm climate for women on the mediterranean, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1480-1481.
  24. M. Foster, Question of Jobs-the Two Career Couple (Biology), BioScience 43 no. 4 (1993), 237.
  25. J. R. Franz, M. S. Dresselhaus, and B. C. Clark, Policy forum: Interventions to increase the participation of women in physics, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1491-1494.
  26. A. Gibbons, Key Issue: Mentoring, Science 255 no. 92/3/13 (1992), 1368-1369.
  27. A. Gibbons, Key Issue: Two-career science marriage, Science 255 no. 92/3/13 (1992), 1380-81.
  28. A. Gibbons, Key Issue: Tenure, Science 255 no. 92/3/13 (1992), 1386-1387.
  29. J. Harding, The Making of a Scientist, in Perspectives on Gender & Science, J. Harding, Ed., , 159-167. >
  30. J. Harding, Perspectives on Gender and Science,
  31. B. Horning, Controversial Career of Evelyn Fox Keller, Technology Review 62 no. Jan-93 (1993), 58-68.
  32. R. Hubbard,The Politics of Women's Biology, Rutgers University Press (1990).
  33. P. Kahn, Turkey: A prominent role on a stage set by histroy, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1487-1490.
  34. E. F. Keller, How gender matters, or, why it's so hard for us to count past two, in Gender and Science, J. Harding, Ed., 168-183.
  35. E. F. Keller, A Feeling for the Organism: the Life and Work of Barbara McClintock, Freeman and Co. (1983).
  36. A. H. Koblitz, Historian looks at gender and science, Int. J. Sci. Educ. 9 no. 3 (1987), 399-407.
  37. M. C. LaFollette, Making Science Our Own: Public Images of Science, 1910 - 1955, University of Chicago Press (1990).
  38. E. Martin, The Egg and the Sperm...Stereotypical Male-Female Roles, Signs 16 no. 3 (1991).
  39. V. Morell, Seeing nature through the lens of gender, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 428-429.
  40. V. Morell, Called 'trimates' three bold women shaped their field, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 4220-425.
  41. M. Morse,Women Changing Science: Voices from a Field in Transition, Insight Books/Plenum Press, New York (1995).
  42. H. J. Mozans,Women in Science, University of Notre Dame Press (1991).
  43. M. Osborn, Policy forum: Status and prospects of women in science in Europe, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1389-1390.
  44. E. Pollack, Why are there still so few women in science, NY Times Magazine, October 6, 2013.
    (abstract)
  45. R. Primack and V. O'Leary, Cumulative Disadvantages in the Careers of Women Ecologists, BioScience 43 no. 3 (1993), 158-165.
  46. P. Rayman and B. Brett, Pathways for women in the sciences: The Wellesley report Part I, Wellesley College Center for Research on Women (1993).
    (abstract)
  47. J. Rennie, Living Together (Parasitology), Sci American no. Jan. 92 (1992), 122-133.
  48. S. V. Rosser, Teaching the Majority: Breaking the Gender Barrier in Science, Mathematics, and Engineering, Indiana Press (1989).
  49. P. Selvin, Profile of a field: mathematics [heroism is still the norm], Science 255 no. 5050 (1992), 1382-1383.
  50. E. Seymour, The loss of women from science, mathematics and engineering undergraduate majors: an explanatory account, Science Education 79 no. 4 (1995), 437-473.
    (abstract)
  51. K. Sharma, India: Is overcoming 'diffidence' the route to success?, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1495-1496.
  52. L. Schiebinger, Has Feminism Changed Science?, Harvard University Press (1999),
    (abstract)
  53. S. M. Tilghman, Science vs. the Female Scientist, The New York Times, 93/1/25 (1993).
  54. S. M. Tilghman, Science vs. women-A radical solution, The New York Times, 93/1/26 (1993).
  55. J. Travis, Making room for women in the culture of science, Science 260 no. 93/4/16 (1993), 412-415.
    (abstract)
  56. M. D. Vitug, The Phillipines: Fighting the patriarchy in growing numbers, Science 263 no. 94/3/11 (1994), 1491-1494.
  57. J. Wallace, What the world needs now: more women in mathematics and science, Educational Leadership 46 no. 6 (1989), 46.
  58. S. Widnall, Voices from the Pipeline, Science 241 , 1740-1745.
  59. P. Wright, Small Worlds: One Woman's Life in Nuclear Physics, Massachusetts no. Spring 1993 (1993), 18-21.