Overview

women in science


Related Overviews

gender and science

scientific revolution

René Descartes (1596—1650) French philosopher, mathematician

Isaac Newton (1642—1727) natural philosopher and mathematician

See all related overviews in Oxford Index » »

 

'women in science' can also refer to...

women in science

Women in Science

Women in science: Outsiders and insiders

Revisiting Current Causes of Women’s Underrepresentation in Science

Science fiction and classical reception in contemporary women’s writing

Third World Organization for Women in Science

Polish women in science: a bibliometric analysis of Polish science and its publications, 1980–1999

Ann Hibner Koblitz. Science, Women and Revolution in Russia. (Women in Science.) Amsterdam: Harwood Academic. 2000. Pp. xv, 211. $38.00

Women in science: An exploratory analysis of trends in the United States

Jackson, Daphne Frances (1936-1991), physicist and champion of women in science and engineering

From Eve to Evolution: Darwin, Science, and Women's Rights in Gilded Age America

Glycobiologist Lucia Mendonça-Previato Receives Prestigious UNESCO-L'OREAL Award for Women in Science

Jordynn Jack. Science on the Home Front: American Women Scientists in World War II

Women in Computer Science or Management Information Systems Courses: A Comparative Analysis

Aphasia and Mother Tongue: Themes of Language Creation and Silence in Women's Science Fiction

Kimberly A. Hamlin. From Eve to Evolution: Darwin, Science, and Women’s Rights in Gilded Age America.

Are Black Women the Future of Man? The Role of Black Women in Political and Cultural Transformation in Science Fiction from the US, UK, and Cameroon

Women Musicians in Victorian Fiction, 1860–1900: Representations of Music, Science and Gender in the Leisured Home. Phyllis Weliver

Lost Talent: Women in the Sciences. By Sandra L. Hanson. Temple University Press, 1996. 220 pp. Cloth, $39.95

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Science and Mathematics

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

Women have been and remain underrepresented in science. During the Scientific Revolution of the seventeenth century aristocratic women were active as both patrons and interlocutors of natural philosophers. For example ...

Subjects: Science and Mathematics.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.