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Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, Mainly concerned with social service programs in Virginia, Alabama, Georgia, and Maryland, and the development of a National Organization of Afro- American Women; includes information on health programs and higher education opportunities for Afro-American women, including nursing and domestic science.

New York: Knopf, New York: St. Traditional views of science as inferior to the classics and of women as naturally scientific allowed women to pursue scientific interests for centuries in England and the Continent. This book looks at who these women were and what and how they studied.

Boulder, CO: Westview, Not historical. London: Macmillan, First person accounts by twelve women about their careers in ten different countries. Some reports include historical background. Graduate Women in Science, Statistics for Covers women in astronomy, scientific employment in the federal government, higher education, and home economics. Includes tables and illustrations.

Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, Extensive references to primary sources. Shattuck taught chemistry and botany at Mount Holyoke in the mid-nineteenth century. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Kundsin, pp. Review essay on recent books by Schiebinger, Russet, and Jordanova. New York ; Oxford: Berg, Essay review on books on science and gender. Examines 19th-century scientific and medical opposition to higher education for women.

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National Science Foundation. Biennial source of statistics. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, Covers 19th-century popular self-education in physiology and hygiene. Haas and Carolyn C. Perrucci, Includes graphs. Includes tables. Quotes extensively from men and women, 17th century onwards.


Includes photographs. Data shows only slight progress in employment. Treats Colonial women in botany, agronomy, horticulture, and medicine, and argues the need for a new conceptual approach to studying them. New York: Norton, Essays on gender issues in the careers of women scientists. Most of the entries in this section chart the portrayals of women historically by the disciplines of biology and medicine.

Many focus on the debates over the nature of Woman, her sexuality and psyche.

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Other entries examine the attitude toward women expressed in advertisements in medical journals and in advice manuals directed towards women, and the portrayal of women scientists in popular magazines. Montreal: Eden Press, Investigates why sexology emerged at the turn of the century and links it to consumerist ideology. Richard J. Blandau and Karman Moghissi, pp. Instructional manuals for French women on household management, childrearing, health, sex, and care of livestock provide insights into views of womanhood and the family during the Napoleonic era.

On measuring emotions in the 18th century. Alice J.

Lewis, pp. Apple, pp. Analysis of reactions from a physician and the general public in to a report of a British woman giving birth to five rabbits. Judith Walzer Leavitt, pp. Martha Vicinus, pp.

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Bloomington: University of Indiana Press, Discusses the feminization of nervous disorders. Sarah B. Pomeroy, pp. London: Routledge, Examines Georgian and Victorian British gynaecological and psychiatric texts and their assumptions about middle-class women. Sara Delamont and Lorna Duffin, pp. New York: Barnes and Noble, Kelly Weisberg.

Table of contents for issues of Scientific American

Atlantic Highlands, NJ: Humanities, New York: Doubleday, Michael S. Teitelbaum, pp. Women as viewed through the lens of biology, anthropology, physiology, and psychology in the Victorian era and early 20th century. New York: Putnam, Westport, CT: Hyperion, Anne Harrington, pp. Boston: Birk user Press, Exploration of Western patriarchal attitudes toward the natural world and toward women, who are perceived as closer to nature than are men.


Urbana: University of Illinois Press, Translation with commentary. Minneapolis: Burgess, Carol P. MacCormack and Marilyn Strathern, pp. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press, Arina Angerman et al. Joel T. Rosenthal, pp. New York: Columbia University Press, New York: Pantheon, Looks at evolutionary studies and endocrinological research. Demonstrates how feminist theorists incorporated the scientific paradigms of their times into their writings.

Boston: Beacon, New York: Harper and Row, Historical exploration of the interconnection of women and nature in Western scientific thought between and On the Western scientific view; the role of language, image, and metaphor in scientific and historical writing; and the study of women. Focus on Canada. Mary S. Hartman and Lois Banner, pp. New York: Cambridge University Press, Embraces women in science, the scientific construction of gender, and the interplay of race, class, and culture with the concept of nature itself.

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Arthur Thomson, and Jean Finet. New York: Oxford University Press, John C. Fout, pp. New York: Routledge, Review essay on recent books. New York: Pathfinder Press, Collection of articles on evolution, anthropology, sociobiology, and primatology. Moore, pp. Translated by Catherine du Peloux Menage. Argues that gynecology replaced the Church as authority on sexuality. Dordrecht, Holland: D. Reidel, Philosophical treatment of evolutionary theory, genetics, and sociobiology. Defends sociobiology against charges of sexism.

Catalogs the many ways male Victorian scientists found to denigrate female anatomy, physiology, birthing, and nurturing. Boston: G. Hall, Cites medical and scientific writings, as well as prescriptive literature, often with detailed annotations. New York: Methuen, Examines the historical and social roots of biological explanations for sexual inequality, and posits a feminist middle ground between biological essentialism and social constructionism.

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