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Contributors Harriet Hyman Alonso is assodate professor of history at Fitchburg State College in Massachusetts. She is the author of The Women's Peace Union and the Outlawry of War, 1921-1942 (1989) and Peace as a Women's Issue: A History of the U.S. Movement for World Peace and Women's Rights (1993). LYNNE ATTWOOD is lecturer in Russian Studies at the University of Manchester in England. She is the author of The New Soviet Man and Woman: Sex-Role Socialization in the USSR (1990) and the editor of Red Women on the Silver Screen: Soviet Women and Cinema from the Beginning to the End of the Communist Era (1993). MARY Jo Deegan is professor of sociology at the University of NebraskaLincoln and founding member of their women's studies program. She spedalizes Hi classical and contemporary theory, sodology of gender, and qualitative methods and is the author of over eighty articles and books. A. Daniel Frankforter is professor of European history at the Pennsylvania State University. Of special interest among his books and artides are studies of Hroswitha of Ganderheim, Elizabeth Bowes (correspondent with the Protestant reformer John Knox), and a translation and edition of Poullain de la Barre's De l'Egalité des deux Sexes (1673). Mary S. GIBSON is assodate professor of history at John Jay CoUege of Criminal Justice and the Graduate School of the City University of New York. Author of Prostitution and the State in Italy, 1860-1915 (1986), she is a member of the Italian Sodety of Women Historians and taught at the Women's History Summer School in Siena, Italy, in 1994. Pam Graves is assistant professor of European history at Eastern Midvigan University. Her book Labour Women: Women in British Working-Class Politics , 1918-1939 was recently pubUshedby Cambridge University Press, and she is currently at work on a contribution to a multinational European study of socialism and the woman question during the interwar years. Thomas Kuehn is professor of history at Clemson University. He is the author of Emancipation in Late Medieval Florence (1982) and Law, Family, and Women: Toward a Legal Anthropology of Renaissance Italy (1994). MARY PICKERING received her Ph.D. from Harvard University and is currently assodate professor of history at San Jose State University, where she 1996 Contributors 211 teaches courses in European women's history, French history, and urban history. In 1991 she was awarded a NEH fellowship to support her work on Auguste Comte. The first volume of her biography of Comte was pubUshed by Cambridge University Press in 1993, and she is at work on the second volume. Magdalena S. Sánchez is assistant professor of early modern European history at Gettysburg College. She has coedited Images of Spanish Women in the Golden Age (forthcoming from Greenwood Press), and is currently completing a monograph on Habsburg women and the court of PhiHp ΙΠ. Elzbieta Sawa-Czajka is a lecturer in the poHtical section of the Department of Journalism at Marie Curie-Sklodowska University in Lublin, Poland. She coordinates the Research Group in Feminology estabHshed there in 1994. Anne Firor Scott is W. K. Boyd Professor emérita of History at Duke University. Her pubHcations include The Southern Lady (1970) and, coauthored with Andrew M. Scott, One Half the People: The Fight for Women's Suffrage (1975). JUDITH Vega is a member of the phUosophy faculty in the Department of Sodal PhUosophy, Sodal Epistemology and Ethics at the University of Groningen, The Netherlands. MERRY E. WIESNER is professor of history and director of the Center for Women's Studies at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. She is the author of Working Women in Renaissance Germany (1986) and Women and Gender in Early Modern Europe (1993). She is currently working on a book of readings and methodology for world history courses. ...

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Additional Information

ISSN
1527-2036
Print ISSN
1042-7961
Pages
pp. 210-211
Launched on MUSE
2010-03-25
Open Access
No
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