Has Feminism Changed Science?

@article{Schiebinger2000HasFC,
  title={Has Feminism Changed Science?},
  author={Landa Schiebinger},
  journal={Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society},
  year={2000},
  volume={25},
  pages={1171 - 1175}
}
  • L. Schiebinger
  • Published 28 May 1999
  • Education
  • Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
Do women do science differently? This is a history of women in science and a frank assessment of the role of gender in shaping scientific knowledge. Science is both a profession and a body of knowledge, and Londa Schiebinger looks at how women have fared and performed in both instances. Shoe first considers the lives of women scientists, past and present. Schiebinger debunks the myth that women scientists - because they are women - are somehow more holistic and integrative and create more… 
Introduction: Feminism Inside the Sciences
  • L. Schiebinger
  • Education
    Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
  • 2003
T his cluster of articles engages in what I hope will become a growing trend: scientists encouraging and discussing feminist changes in their particular fields of research. The articles presented
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Oakley [1] states that both “science” and “gender” are concepts that many current stances within feminism argue have no appropriate or useful place in feminist discourse. Modern science was born of
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“Moored Metamorphoses” presents a retrospective on the development of feminist science studies as well as reflections on the current configurations and future possibilities of the field. I argue that
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It is argued that engaged case study work and interdisciplinarity have been central to the success of feminist philosophy of science in producing socially relevant scholarship, and that its future lies in the continued development of robust and dynamic philosophical frameworks for modeling social values in science.
Feminism and psychology: critiques of methods and epistemology.
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The inquiry examines feminists' claims of androcentric bias in (a) the underrepresentation of women as researchers and research participants and (b) researchers' practices in comparing women and men and describing their research findings to assess the current state of psychological science.
Has Feminism Changed Physics?
  • A. Bug
  • Education, Physics
    Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
  • 2003
I n this article, I assess the recent manner in which feminist ideas have contributed to Western physics. This assessment is complicated, for there exists a strong tension between differently aimed
Does bias in science hold women back?
  • C. Selby
  • Education
    FASEB journal : official publication of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology
  • 2006
“The heart of the problem is that equal talent and accomplishment are viewed as unequal when seen through the eyes of prejudice . . .” With these words, the MIT Women Faculty Committee summarized its
Sexual Natures: How Feminism Changed Evolutionary Biology
  • P. Gowaty
  • Psychology
    Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
  • 2003
What I hope to show here is that the most efficient route to changing an entrenched scientific idea lies in carefully designed well-controlled empirical tests. I hope this challenge is an invitation
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References

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  • L. Schiebinger
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    Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society
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A number of colleagues and friends read and commented on this essay; my thanks to Robert Proctor, Autumn Stanley, Carolyn Merchant, Leora Auslander, members of the Values, Technology, Science, and
Science and the Successful Female: Why There Are So Many Women Primatologists
La forte proportion de femmes dans la recherche sur les primates peut s'expliquer par la jeunesse de la discipline, par l'attrait qu'exercent les sciences sociales et les sciences de la vie, par la
Women's Health -Missing from US
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