By Julie Des Jardins
Exploring the lives of Jane Goodall, Rosalind Franklin, Rosalyn Yalow, Barbara McClintock, Rachel Carson, and the ladies of the long island undertaking, Julie Des Jardins considers their own tales in terms of their male counterparts—Albert Einstein, Robert Oppenheimer, Enrico Fermi—to exhibit how the gendered tradition of technology molds the tools, constitution, and adventure of the paintings. With vigorous anecdotes and bright element, The Madame Curie Complex unearths how ladies scientists have usually requested varied questions, used diverse tools, get a hold of diverse motives for phenomena within the flora and fauna, and the way they've got perpetually reworked a scientist's role.
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Additional resources for The Madame Curie Complex: The Hidden History of Women in Science (Women Writing Science)
4 Still, even as Meloney talked with Curie, American women stood on the brink of winning suffrage. It was the increasing reality that domestic women were making inroads into political, professional, and public endeavors. Meloney thought that writing of Curie’s achievements might allow other science-minded women to gain social acceptance. And who better than Curie to inspire an educated readership? She held a doctorate degree, had won Nobel Prizes, and had proved that, despite the odds, a woman could reach the highest echelons of her chosen professional field—even while rearing two fatherless daughters.
8. Sally Gregory Kohlstedt, “In from the Periphery: American Women in Science, 1830–1880,” Signs 4 (Autumn 1978), 81–96; Deborah Jane Warner, “Science Education for Women in Antebellum America,” in History of Women in the Sciences, 193; M. Susan Lindee, “The American Career of Jane Marcet’s Conversations on Chemistry, 1806–1953,” Isis 84 (1993), 470–95; Barbara T. Gates and Ann B. , Natural Eloquence: Women Reinscribe Science (Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press, 1997), 3, 11–17. 9. Comstock was in fact an “academic,” who taught at Cornell University for decades before being tenured at the age of sixty-five.
Curie might possibly have some good influence while in this country on present discussions of feminism,” Eliot told Meloney, but “since her husband died in 1906 Mme. ”38 Meloney defended her friend, citing studies confirming her accomplishments. When all else failed, she used maternity: It is hardly fair to say that Mme. Curie has [not] done anything of great importance since her husband’s death in 1906. She had done nothing comparable with the discovery of radium and probably never will surpass that achievement.
The Madame Curie Complex: The Hidden History of Women in Science (Women Writing Science) by Julie Des Jardins