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WOMEN IN THE CURRICULUM

Introductory Bibliography for Curriculum Transformation

Compiled by Sara Coulter


A beginning point . . .

The Introductory Bibliography provides a list of references for beginning curriculum transformation on women, especially for those organizing projects and activities for faculty and teachers. It does not attempt to be comprehensive but rather to simplify the process of selection by offering an "introduction" that will lead you to other sources. It is available in a text version (see Order Form) or free online below.

15 pages, 6 X 9 paper, ISBN 1-885303-32-7, $7

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WOMEN IN THE CURRICULUM

Introductory Bibliography for Curriculum Transformation

"Where do I begin?"

When individual faculty, teachers, and project directors begin the task of curriculum revision, they confront a large number of resources and a variety of complex issues. Although both the level of faculty preparation and local institutional circumstances can vary widely, the following bibiliography is intended to suggest where one might begin.
Since women have not been a part of the traditional curriculum, assimilating information about women and their diversity is a new learning experience. The titles recommended below offer an
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abbreviated introduction to the study of women. The many good textbooks now available for introductory Women's Studies courses could also serve this purpose.
  • Andersen, Margaret L. Thinking about Women. 4th ed. New York: Macmillan, 1996.
  • Cole, Johnetta B. "Commonalities and Differences," All American Women, Lines That Divide, Ties That Bind, Free Press, 1986, 1-30). Race, Class, and Gender. Eds. Margaret L. Andersen and Patricia Hill Collins. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth, 1992.
  • Rich, Adrienne. "Taking Women Students Seriously." Lies, Secrets, and Silence: Selected Prose, 1966-1978. New York: Norton, 1979.
  • Schmitz, Betty, Johnnella E. Butler, Deborah Rosenfelt, and Beverly Guy-Sheftall. "Women's Studies and Curriculum Transformation." in Handbook of Research on Multicultural Education. Eds. James A. Banks and Cherry A. McGee Banks. New York: Macmillan, 1995.

Scholarship on Women

There is by now an enormous quantity of scholarship on women, and it is increasing daily. Consequently the titles listed below sample only a few major sources of bibliography and information. The following resources should help you locate what you need for revising specific courses. Some of these are available online.
  • Dickstein, Ruth. "Women in International Studies: A Bibliographic Guide," Women's Studies International Quarterly 14. 4: 357-73.
  • Dickstein, Ruth and Maria Segura Hoopes. Minority Women: A Research Guide. Occasional Publication 10, 1991. Southwest Institute for Research on Women, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721; phone: (520) 621-7338, fax: (520) 621-1533.

  • Korenman, Joan. Internet Resources on Women: Using Electronic Media for Curriculum Transformation. Baltimore, MD: National Center for Curriculum Transformation Resources on Women, Towson University, 1997. Updates:http://www.umbc.edu/wmst/updates.html.
  • Searing, S.E. Introduction to Library Research in Women's Studies. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 1985.
  • University of Maryland Women's Studies Resources Web site at http://www.inform.umd.edu/EdRes/Topic/WomensStudies/ contains articles, reports, directory of women's studies programs, whole books, film reviews, files associated with WMST-L (the women's studies electronic discussion forum), syllabi, conference and job announcements, a picture gallery of famous women, and links to other sites. There is also a gopher version of this site--gopher or telnet to inform.umd.edu.
  • University of Wisconsin System Women's Studies Librarian's Office compiles and makes available free or at minimum expense many excellent bibliographies on discipline and topic areas. For complete information, write Women's Studies Librarian, 430 Memorial Library, 728 State Street, Madison, WI 53706, or visit their web site: www.library.wisc.edu/libraries/WomensStudies/ . The web site offers numerous bibliographies, core lists of women's studies books prepared by the
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    Women's Studies Section of the Association of College and Research Libraries, the audio visual collection of the University of Wisconsin System, and selected articles from Feminist Collections, a quarterly that reviews the latest print and audiovisual resources for research and teaching in women's studies. In addition, the web site provides many links to other resources on women's studies, including an especially useful list arranged by subject and a list of magazines and journals.
  • Women of Color and Southern Women: A Bibliography of Social Science Research, 1975-1988. Annual supplements 1989, 1990, 1991/1992, and 1993/1994. Text version available from Center for Research on Women, 339 Clement Hall, University of Memphis, Memphis, TN 38152. Phone: (901) 678-2642, fax: (901) 678-3652. This database is also included in a CD Rom, Women's Resources International, available from NISC (National Information Services Corporation), Wyman Towers, 3100 St. Paul Street, Baltimore, MD 21218. Subsequent updates will be available on the Web site of the Library Corporation of America at http://www.nlightn.com. Database searches are also available from the Center for Research on Women, University of Memphis.

Rethinking the Disciplines

The answer to why women have not been a part of the traditional curriculum resides in part in the definitions and paradigms of knowledge employed by the disciplines. These definitions and paradigms are often invisible and unconscious. Thus, much attention has been devoted to analyzing how disciplines define themselves and how they would have to change to make both men and women a part of their research and scholarship. Many of these titles are anthologies containing separate essays on individual disciplines and topics.
  • Collins, Patricia Hill. Black Feminist Thought: Knowledge, Consciousness, and the Politics of Empowerment. Boston: Unwin and Hyman, 1990.
  • DuBois, Carol, et al. Feminist Scholarship: Kindling in the Groves of Academe. Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 1987.
  • Farnham, Christie ed. The Impact of Feminist Research in the Academy. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1987.
  • Fausto-Sterling, Anne. Myths of Gender:Biological Theories About Women and Men. 2nd ed. New York: Basic Books, 1992.
  • Gaskell, Jane, and John Willinsky, eds. Gender In/forms Curriculum, From Enrichment to Transformation. New York: Teachers College Press, 1995.
  • Giddings, Paula. When and Where I Enter: The Impact of Black Women on Race and Sex in America. New York: William Morrow, 1984.
  • Gilligan, Carol. In a Different Voice: Psychological Theory and Women's Development. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1984.
  • Harding, Sandra. The Science Question in Feminism. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1986.
  • Hartman, Joan E., and Ellen Messer-Davidow, eds. (En)Gendering Knowledge: Feminists in Academe. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1991.
  • Hedges, Elaine, ed. Women in the Curriculum: Discipline Analyses. Brief essays with bibliography

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    in which scholars on women in specific disciplines summarize the key issues for their discipline of the scholarship and research on women. Baltimore, MD: National Center for Curriculum Transformation Resources on Women, Towson University, 1997.
  • Helly, Dorothy O., ed. Women in the Curriculum: Rethinking the Disciplines. Panels of scholars in seven disciplines discuss the impact of the scholarship on women on their discipline. Baltimore, MD: National Center for Curriculum Transformation Resources on Women, Towson University, 1997.
  • Kramarae, Cheris, and Dale Spender, eds. The Knowledge Explosion: Generations of Feminist Scholarship. New York: Teachers College Press, 1992.
  • James, Susan, and Teresa Brennan, eds. Oxford Readings in Feminism series. Current titles: Evelyn Fox Keller and Helen E. Longino, eds. Feminism and Science. Oxford University Press, 1996; and Joan Wallach Scott, ed. Feminism and History. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996.
  • Langland, Elizabeth, and Walter Gove, eds. A Feminist Perspective in the Academy: The Difference It Makes. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1983.
  • Lauter, Paul. Canons and Contexts. New York: Oxford University Press, 1991.
  • Minnich, Elizabeth Kamarck. Transforming Knowledge. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1990.
  • Rosser, Sue V. Biology and Feminism: A Dynamic Interaction. New York: Twayne Publishers, 1993.
  • Sherman, Julie A., and Evelyn Torton Beck, eds. The Prism of Sex: Essays in the Sociology of Knowledge. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1979.
  • Spanier, Bonnie. Impartial Science: Gender Ideology in Molecular Biology. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1995.
  • Spender, Dale, ed. Men's Studies Modified. New York: Pergamon Press, 1981.
  • Stanton, Donna C., and Abigail J. Stewart, eds. Feminisms in the Academy. Ann Arbor, MI: UM Press, 1995.
  • Stone, Lynda, ed. The Education Feminism Reader: Developments in a Field of Study. New York: Routledge, 1994.
  • Treichler, Paula A.,ed. For Alma Mater: Theory and Practice in Feminist Scholarship. Urbana: Illinois University Press, 1985.

Pedagogy

If the content of traditional courses has excluded or marginalized women, have traditional methods of teaching also been disadvantageous to women students? Analyses of classroom dynamics, learning, and career choice try to answer this question.
  • Banks, James A. Multiethnic Education: Theory and Practice. 2nd ed. Boston: Allyn and Bacon, 1988.
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  • Belenky, Mary Field. Women's Ways of Knowing: The Development of Self, Voice, and Mind. New York: Basic Books, 1986.
  • Cannon, Lynn Weber. "Fostering Positive Race, Class and Gender Dynamics in the Classroom." Women's Studies Quarterly, 1. 2 (1990):126-33.
  • Caywood, Cynthia L., and Gillian R. Overing, eds. Teaching Writing: Pedagogy, Gender, and Equity. Albany: SUNY Press, 1986.
  • Culley, Margo and Catherine Portuges, eds. Gendered Subjects: The Dynamics of Feminist Teaching. New York: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1985.
  • Gabriel, Susan L., and Isaiah Smithson. Gender in the Classroom: Power and Pedagogy. Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 1990.
  • "Feminist Pedagogy I," #41. "Feminist Pedagogy II," #42. Radical Teacher, P.O. Box 383316, Cambridge, MA 02238.

  • Hall, Roberta M., and Bernice R. Sandler. "The Classroom Climate: A Chilly One for Women?" Association of American Colleges, 1818 R. Street, NW, Washington, DC 20009.
  • hooks, bell. Teaching to Transgress: Education as the Practice of Freedom. New York: Routledge, 1994.
  • How Schools Schortchange Girls: The AAUW Report. New York: Marlowe Company, 1995.
  • Logan, Judy. Teaching Stories. St. Paul, MN: Minnesota Inclusiveness Program, 1993. (Minnesota Inclusiveness Program, 1125 Harbor Lane North, Plymouth, MN 55447)
  • Maher, Frances A., and Mary Kay Thompson Tetreault. The Feminist Classroom. New York: Harper/Collins, 1994.
  • Omolade, Barbara. "A Black Feminist Pedagogy." Women's Studies Quarterly Fall/Winter 15(1987):32-39.
  • Rosser, Sue. Female-Friendly Science: Applying Women's Studies Methods and Theories to Attract Students. New York: Pergamon, 1990.
  • Rosser, Sue. Teaching the Majority, Breaking the Gender Barriers in Science, Mathematics, and Engineering. New York: Teachers College Press, 1995.
  • Rothenberg, Paula. "The Hand that Pushes the Rock." Women's Review of Books(1989):2.
  • Rothenberg, Paula. "Teaching About Racism and Sexism: A Case History." Journal of Thought 20.3(1985):122-36.
  • Sadker, Myra, and David Sadker. Failing at Fairness: How America's Schools Cheat Girls. New York: Scribners, 1994.
  • Shrewsbury, Carolyn M. "Feminist Pedagogy: A Bibliography," Women's Studies Quarterly (Fall/Winter) 15(1987).
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  • Weiler, Kathleen. Women Teaching for Change: Gender, Class and Power. South Hadley, MA: Bergin & Garvey, 1988.

The Advice and Experience of Colleagues

Thousands of faculty throughout the United States have been involved in curriculum transformation projects. Much of their work has been published in collections of reports, essays, and revised syllabi, some of which have become available as books or journal articles. Many, however, remain less visible, in-house publications originally available only from project directors, centers, or institutions. Both kinds of resources are listed below.
  • Aiken, S.H., Karen Anderson, Myra Dinnerstein, Judy Lensink, and Patricia MacCorquodale. "Trying Transformations: Curriculum Integration and the Problem of Resistance." Signs 12.2 (1987): 255-75.
  • Aiken, Susan Hardy, et al. Changing Our Minds, Feminist Transformations of Knowledge. New York: State University of New York Press, 1988.
  • Andersen, Margaret. "Changing the Curriculum in Higher Education." Signs 12.2 (1987): 222-54.
  • Arch, Elizabeth, and Sandra Kirschner. "Gender Balancing as a Catalyst for Institutional Change." Educational Record 66.2 (1984): 48-52.
  • Buncombe, Margaret, and Dorothy O. Helly. "The City University of New York 1988-89 Faculty Development Seminar on Balancing the Curriculum for Gender, Race, Ethnicity, and Class." Radical Teacher 37 (1990): 14-26.
  • Butler, Johnnella E., Sandra Coyner, Margaret Homans, Marlene Longenecker, and Caryn McTighe Musil. Liberal Learning and the Women's Studies Major. College Park, MD: National Women's Studies Association, 1991.
  • Butler, Johnnella E., and Betty Schmitz. "Ethnic Studies, Women's Studies, and Multiculturalism." Change 24.1 (1991): 36-41.
  • Butler, Johnnella E., and Betty Schmitz. "Different Voices: A Model for Integrating Women of Color into Undergraduate American Literature and History Courses." Radical Teacher 37 (1989): 4-9.
  • Butler, Johnnella E., and James C. Walter. Transforming the Curriculum: Ethnic Studies and Women's Studies. Albany: State University of New York Press, 1991.
  • Collins, Patricia Hill. "On Our Own Terms: Self-Defined Standpoints and Curriculum Transformation." NWSA Journal 3.3 (1991): 367-81.
  • Coulter, Sara, K. Edgington, and Elaine Hedges. Resources for Curriculum Change: Integrating the New Scholarship on Women. 1986. Baltimore, MD: Towson State University, 1994.
  • Dinnerstein, Myra, and Betty Schmitz. Ideas and Resources for Integrating Women's Studies into the Curriculum. 1986. 2 vols. Tuscon, AZ: Western States Project on Women in the Curriculum, The Southwest

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    Institute for Research on Women, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85719.
  • Finn, M. C. "The Curriculum Integration Movement: Taking a Closer Look." Women's Studies Quarterly 13.2 (1985): 15-22.
  • Fiol-Matta, Liza, and Mariam K. Chamberlain. Women of Color and the Multicultural Curriculum: Transforming the College Classroom, With a Segment on Puerto Rican Studies. New York: The Feminist Press at CUNY, 1994.
  • Fritsche, JoAnn M. Toward Excellence and Equity: The Scholarship on Women as a Catalyst for Change in the University. Orono, ME: University of Maine at Orono, 1984. Available from the author, 324 Shibles Hall, University of Maine at Orono, Orono, Maine 04469.
  • Ginorio, Angela B., and Johnella Butler. Incorporating American Ethnic Minority Women into the Curriculum: An Evaluation of Curriculum Change Projects. Final report to The Ford Foundation. Seattle: University of Washington, Northwest Center for Research on Women, 1992.
  • Hedges, Elaine. Getting Started: Planning and Organizing Curriculum Transformation Work. Baltimore, MD: National Center for Curriculum Transformation Resources on Women, Towson University, 1997.
  • Hedges, Elaine, Myrna Goldenberg, and Sara Coulter (eds). Community College Guide to Curriculum Change. Towson, MD: Towson State University, 1990.
  • Hill, L. I. "The Ford Foundation Program on Mainstreaming Minority Women's Studies." Women's Studies Quarterly 18.1&2 (1990): 24-38.
  • Hoffman, N. "Black Studies, Ethnic Studies, and Women's Studies: Some Reflections on Collaborative Projects." Women's Studies Quarterly 14.1&2 (1986): 49-53.
  • Mael, Phyllis, ed. Women and the Humanities: A Resource Book for Curriculum Integration. Philadelphia: Community College Humanities Association, Community College of Philadelphia, 1989.
  • McIntosh, Peggy. "Interactive Phases of Curricular Revision: A Feminist Perspective." Working Paper No. 124. Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College Center for Research on Women, 1983.
  • McIntosh, Peggy. "Interactive Phases of Curricular and Personal Re-Vision with Regard to Race." Working Paper No. 219. Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College Center for Research on Women, 1990.
  • McIntosh, Peggy. "White Privilege and Male Privilege: A Personal Account of Coming to See Correspondences through Work in Women's Studies." Working Paper No. 189. Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College Center for Research on Women, 1988.
  • Monk, Janice, Amy Newhall, and Ann Betteridge, eds. "Reaching for Global Feminism: Approaches to Curriculum Change in the Southwestern United States." Special issue, Women's Studies International Forum 14.4 (1991).
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  • Newhall, Amy W., comp. Teaching Women's Studies from an International Perspective. Ideas and Resources: A Collection of Syllabi. Tucson, AZ: Southwest Institute for Research on Women, University of Arizona, 1990.
  • Pointer, B. P., and G. S. Auletta. "Restructuring the Curriculum: Barriers and Bridges." Women's Studies Quarterly 18.1&2 (1990): 86-94.
  • Rosenfelt, Deborah S. "Curriculum Transformation Project at UMCP: Report on the 1989 Summer Faculty Institute," unpublished manuscript. College Park, MD: University of Maryland Curriculum Transformation Project.
  • Rosenfelt, Deborah S. "Integrating Cross-Cultural Perspectives in the Curriculum: Working for Change in the California State Universities." Radical Teacher 37 (1990): 10-3.
  • Rosenfelt, Deborah and Rhonda Williams. "Learning Experience: The Curriculum Transformation Project at the University of Maryland at College Park." Women's Review of Books 9.5 (1992): 33-5.
  • Rosenfelt, Deborah S. "What Women's Studies Programs Do that Mainstreaming Can't." Women's Studies International Forum 7.3 (1984): 167-75.
  • Schmitz, Betty. Integrating Women's Studies into the Curriculum: A Guide and Bibliography. Old Westbury, NY: Feminist Press, 1985.
  • Schmitz, Betty. Core Curriculum and Cultural Pluralism. Washington, DC: Association of American Colleges, 1992.
  • Schmitz, Betty, and Myra Dinnerstein. " Incorporating Scholarship on Women into the Community College Curriculum." AAWCJC Journal (1991): 5-11.
  • Schmitz, Betty, and A. S. Williams. "Seeking Women's Equity through Curriculum Reform: Faculty Perceptions of an Experimental Project." Journal of Higher Education 54.5 (1983): 556-65.
  • Schuster, Marilyn R., and Susan Van Dyne. Women's Place in the Academy: Transforming the Liberal Arts Curriculum. Totowa, NJ: Rowman and Allanheld, 1985.
  • Smith, Carol H., and Ferris Olin. The New Jersey Project: Integrating the Scholarship on Gender, 1986-1990. Rutgers, NJ: Institute for Research on Women, State University of New Jersey.
  • Spanier, Bonnie, Alexander Bloom, and Darlene Boroviak, eds. Towards a Balanced Curriculum: A Sourcebook for Initiating Gender Integration Projects. Cambridge, MA: Schenkman, 1984.
  • Tetreault, Mary Kay. "Feminist Phase Theory: An Experience-Derived Evaluation Model." Journal of Higher Education 56 (1980): 363-384.
  • Vaughan, Kieran, and Mariette T. Sawchuk, eds. Infusing Multicultural Perspectives Across the Curriculum. Los Angeles: Prism Publishing of Mount St. Mary's College. 12001 Chalon Road, Los Angeles, CA 90049,1993.
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  • Whaley, Liz, and Liz Dodge. Weaving in the Women, Transforming the High School English Curriculum. Portsmouth, NH: Boynton/Cook, 1993.
  • Zinn, Maxine Baca, and Bonnie Thornton Dill, eds. Women of Color in U.S. Society. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1994.

Professional Associations as Sources of Curriculum Transformation Publications

Many national professional organizations have supported the publication and distribution of curriculum transformation materials as part of the resources for teaching that they want to provide for their faculty. In addition to being excellent resources, these materials have the advantage for many faculty of being associated with a professional organization with which they identify.
  • American Anthropological Association, 1703 New Hampshire Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20009.
  • Morgen, Sandra, ed. Gender and Anthropology: Critical Reviews for Research and Teaching. 1989.

  • American Chemical Society, Office of Professional Services, 1155 16th Street, NW, Washington, DC 20036. Phone: 202-872-4564.
  • Workforce Report. A new series which covers women in chemistry.

  • American Political Science Association, Educational Affairs, 1527 New Hampshire Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20036.
  • Cook, Beverly B., Leslie F. Goldstein, Karen O'Connor, and Susette M. Talerico. Women in the Judicial Process. 1988.

    Gelb, Joyce, and Ethel Klein. Women's Movements: Organizing for Change. 1988.

    Hedblom, Milda K. Women and Power in American Politics. 1988.

    Sapiro, Virginia. Women, Political Action, and Political Participation. 1988.

    Shanley, Mary Lyndon. Women's Rights, Feminism, and Politics in the United States. 1988.

  • American Psychological Association, Women's Program Office, 1200 17th Street, NW, Washington, DC 20036. http://www.apa.org
  • Judith M. Gappa, and Janice Pearce. Sex and Gender in the Social Sciences: Reassessing the Introductory Course. Introductory Psychology. Rev. ed. 1994.

  • American Sociological Association, 1722 N Street, NW, Washington, DC 20036. http://www.asanet.org
  • ASA Committee on the Status of Women. Equity Issues for Women Faculty in

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    Sociology Departments. 1988.

    Barnett, Bernice McNair, and Jean Belkhir,eds. Race, Gender, & Class in Sociology: Toward an Inclusive Curriculum. 1997.

    Collins, Patricia Hill, and Margaret Andersen, eds. An Inclusive Curriculum: Race, Class, and Gender in Sociological Instruction. Rev. ed. 1988.

    Levine, Martin P. and Paula C.Rust, eds. The Sociology of Sexuality & Homosexuality: Syllabi & Teaching Materials. 2nd ed. 1992.

    Mahdi, Ali Akbar. Teaching the Sociology of Development and Women in Development. 1991.

    Powell, Virginia, ed. The Sociology of Gender: Syllabi & Other Instructional Materials. Rev. ed., 1996.

    Power, Virginia ed., The Sociology of Sex and Gender: Syllabi and Teaching Materials. 3rd ed. 1990.

    Romero, Mary. Chicano and Latino Studies in Sociology: Syllabi and Instructional Materials. 3rd ed. Revised, 1994.

    Zipp, John, Peter Meiksins, Melvin Oliver, Mary Romero, Steven Vallas, and Idee Winfield, eds. Integrating Issues of Cultural Diversity into Courses in Work and Occupations. 1994.

  • Association of American Colleges and Universities, 1818 R. Street, NW, Washington, DC 20009. http://www.aacu-edu.org/Initiatives/psew.html
  • Humphreys, Debra, Caryn McTighe Musil, and Holly Madsen. On Campus With Women. Quarterly.

    Moses, Yolanda. Black Women in Academe: Issues and Strategies. 1989.

    Musil, Caryn McTighe. The Courage to Question: Women's Studies and Student Learning. 1992.

    Musil, Caryn McTighe. Students at the Center: Feminist Assessment. 1992.

    Nieves-Squires, Sarah. Hispanic Women: Making Their Presence on Campus Less Tenuous. 1991.

    O'Barr, Jean. Evaluating Courses for Inclusion of New Scholarship on Women. 1988.

    Sandler, Bernice. Success and Survival Strategies for Women Faculty Members. 1992.

    Sandler, Bernice. Teaching Faculty Members to Be Better Teachers. 1992.

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    Sandler, Bernice, and Roberta M. Hall. Academic Mentoring for Women Students and Faculty. 1993.

    Sandler, Bernice, and Roberta M. Hall. The Campus Climate Revisited: Chilly for Women Faculty, Administrators, and Students. 1986.

    Sandler, Bernice, and Roberta M. Hall. Climate Issues Packet (includes The Classroom Climate: A Chilly One for Women, Selected Classroom Activities; Using the Classroom Climate: A Chilly One for Women; and Out of the Chilly Campus Climate for Women?). 1982/1984.

    Schneider, Carol Geary, Caryn McTighe Musil, and Gwendolyn Jordan Dungy. American Commitments: Diversity, Democracy, and Liberal Learning. The Diversity Web can be visited at: www.inform.umd.edu/diversityweb/

  • Association of American Geographers, Washington, DC; phone: 202-234-1450
  • Rengert, Arlene C., and Janice J. Monk, eds. Women and Spatial Change: Learning Resources for Social Science Courses. Kendall Hunt, 1982.

  • Latin American Studies Association, William Pitt Union, Room 946, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA 15260.
  • Acosta-Belen, Edna, and Christine E. Bose, eds. Integrating Latin American and Caribbean Women into the Curriculum and Research.. Albany, NY: CELAC/IROW, 1990.

    Acosta-Belen, Edna, Christine E. Bose, and Barbara R. Sjostrom. An Interdisciplinary Guide for Research and Curriculum on Puerto Rican Women. Albany, NY: CELAC/IROW, 1991.

    Acosta-Belen, Edna, and Christine E. Bose, with Anne R. Roschelle. Albany PR-Womenet Database. Albany, NY:CELAC/IROW, 1991.

  • National Association for Women in Education, 1325 18th Street, NW, Suite 210, Washington, DC 20036-6511; phone: 202-659-9330; fax: 202-457-0946; e-mail: nawe@clark.net.
  • Sandler, Bernice Resnick, Lisa A. Silverberg, and Roberta M. Hall. The Chilly Classroom Climate, A Guide to Improve the Education of Women. Washington, DC: National Association for Women in Education, 1996.

  • National Women's Studies Association, University of Maryland, College Park, MD 20742-1325.
  • Lisa Albrecht, and Rose M. Brewer, eds. Bridges of Power: Women's Multicultural Alliances. 1990.

    Johnnella Butler, et al. Liberal Learning and the Women's Studies Major: A Report to

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    the Profession. Completed in conjunction with the Association of American Colleges and the National Review of Arts and Sciences Majors. 1991.

    Jacobs, Ruth Harriet, Dorothy Redus Robinson, and Shevy Healey. Listen to the Old Women.

    Musil, Caryn McTighe. The Courage to Question: Women's Studies and Student Learning. AAC&U and NWSA, 1992.

    Musil, Caryn McTighe. Students at the Center: Feminist Assessment. AAC&U and NWSA, 1992.

  • Organization of American Historians, 112 North Bryan, Bloomington, IN 47401.

    Restoring Women to History: Materials for U.S. 2 vols. 1983.
  • Restoring Women to History: Teaching Packets for Integrating Women's History into Courses on Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean, and the Middle East. Rev. ed. 1989. To be published by Indiana University Press.

  • Speech Communication Association, 5105 Blacklick Road, Annandale, VA 22003.
  • Jenkins, Mercilee M. Removing Bias, Guidelines for Student-Faculty Communication. 1983.

Journals and Periodicals

There are a great many journals and periodicals devoted to feminist scholarship and issues of gender. An excellent resource for reviewing the contents of over 100 of these journals is Feminist Periodicals, A Current Lisitng of Contents, published quarterly by the Office of the Women's Studies Librarian at the University of Wisconsin. Since many libraries in educational institutions cannot subscribe to all of the journals of interest to their faculty and teachers, Feminist Periodicals allows individuals to browse current tables of contents and request copies of articles of particular interest. Complete publication information for the following journals is available in Feminist Periodicals as well as in other library resources.

Journals and periodicals especially useful in curriculum transformation:

    Feminist Teacher. Published since 1984, this journal publishes articles, news, and other resources for feminist educators, from preschool to graduate school. Wheaton College, Norton, MA.

    NWSA Journal. Published since 1988 by Ablex Publishing Corp., Norwood, NJ, this journal publishes scholarship which links feminist theory with teaching and activism. Interdisciplinary in perspective, NWSA Journal particularly encourages "articles by and about women of color, research analyzing class issues, scholarship examining non-Western cultures and research focusing on feminist pedagogy."

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    Radical Teacher: A Socialist and Feminist Journal on the Theory and Practice of Teaching. Published by the Boston Women's Teachers' Group, Inc., Cambridge, MA, this journal is devoted to a radical critique or revision of education. While the majority of articles are written for higher education, articles on K-12 are encouraged.

    Sage: A Scholarly Journal Of Black Women. An interdisciplinary journal with articles, critical essays, in-depth interviews, reviews, research reports, resource listings, documents and announcements which focus on the lives and cultures of black women wherever they reside.

    Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society. Published since 1975 by the University of Chicago Press, this journal provides interdisciplinary work on women, including feature articles, research, review essays, reports, book reviews, letters/comments, and archival notes.

    Transformations, The New Jersey Project Journal. Published since 1990, this journal focuses on the work of the curriculum transformation experience of the faculty and students in The New Jersey Project.

    The Women's Review of Books. Published since 1983 by the Wellesley College Center for Research on Women, the Women's Review provides "in-depth review of current books, in all fields, by and/or about women."

    Women's Studies Quarterly. Published since 1972 by The Feminist Press at CUNY, this journal is focused on teaching and the scholarship most useful to teachers. There are two thematic issues each year on such topics as mothering, race and culture, sex and sexuality, war and peace, and teaching the scholarship on women in specific disciplines. Articles concern the theory and practice of women's studies and women in academic professions.

    Women's Studies International Forum. Published since 1978 by Pergamon Press, Inc., this journal strives to reflect the multidisciplinary, international field of women's studies, both inside and outside of academia. It seeks to acknowledge cultural differences and to encourage an international exchange based on a shared feminist framework.

Selected journals and periodicals of general interest or relevance to specific disciplines:

    AWIS Magazine. Published by the Association for Women in Science.

    Affilia: Journal of Women and Social Work

    Berkeley Women's Law Journal

    Camera Obscura

    Concerns: Women's Caucus for the Modern Languages

    Connexions: An International Women's Quarterly

    Critical Matrix: The Princeton Journal of Women, Gender, and Culture

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    Differences: A Journal of Feminist Cultural Studies

    Feminism & Psychology: An International Journal

    Feminist Collections: A Quarterly of Women's Studies Resources

    Feminist Economics Journal

    Feminist Issues

    Feminist Studies

    Frontiers: A Journal Of Women's Studies.

    Gender and Education

    Gender & History

    Gender and Society

    Genders

    Harvard Women's Law Journal

    Hypatia: A Journal Of Feminist Philosophy

    Initiatives: Journal of NAWE (National Association of Women in Education)

    Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion

    Journal of Gender Studies

    Journal of Women and Religion

    Journal of Women's History

    Kalliope: A Journal of Women's Art

    Legacy

    Media Report to Women

    Minerva: Quarterly Report on Women and the Military

    Off Our Backs

    Psychology of Women Quarterly

    Sex Roles: A Journal of Research

    Page 15

    Tulsa Studies in Women's Literature

    Wisconsin Women's Law Journal

    Woman's Art Journal

    Women: A Cultural Review

    Women & Criminal Justice

    Women & Environments

    Women & Health

    Women & Language

    Women & Politics

    Women's History Review

    Women's Research Network News (National Council for Research on Women newsletter)

    Women's Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal

    Women's Studies in Communication

    Yale Journal of Law and Feminism

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