|2||Gender and History||McGaw, Judith. "No Passive Victims, No Separate Spheres: A Feminist Perspective on Technology's History." In In Context: History and the History of Technology. Edited by Stephen Cutcliffe and Robert Post. Bethlehem: Lehigh University Press, 1989, pp. 172-191. ISBN: 9780934223034.|
|3||How Technologies are Gendered I||McGaw, Judith. "Why Feminine Technologies Matter." In Gender and Technology, pp. 13-36.
Oldenziel, Ruth. "Why Masculine Technologies Matter." In Gender and Technology, pp. 37-71.
|4||How Technologies are Gendered II||Herzig, Rebecca. "Situated Technology: Meanings." In Gender and Technology, pp. 72-97.
Maines, Rachel. "Situated Technology: Camoflage." In Gender and Technology, pp. 98-119.
|5||Advertising Gender||Ewen, Stuart. Captains of Consciousness: Advertising and the Social Roots of Consumer Culture. New York, NY: McGraw Hill, 1977. ISBN: 9780070198463.|
|6||Redefining Gender by Way of Technology: Workplaces||Lerman, Nina. "Industrial Genders: Constructing Boundaries." In Gender and Technology, pp. 123-152.
Mohun, Arwen. "Industrial Genders: Home/Factory." In Gender and Technology, pp. 153-176.
|7||Redefining Gender by Way of Technology: Workplaces (cont.)||Lipartito, Ken. "When Women Were Switches: Technology, Work and Gender in the Telephone Industry, 1890-1920." American Historical Review 99 (Oct. 1994): 1074-1111.
Edwards, Paul. "Industrial Genders: Soft/Hard." In Gender and Technology, pp. 177-203.
|8-9||Technology in the Home||Cowan, Ruth Schwartz. More Work for Mother: The Ironies of Household Technology from the Open Hearth to the Microwave. New York, NY: Basic Books, 1985. ISBN: 9780465047321.|
|10||Technology in the Home (cont.)||Finish More Work for Mother.|
|11||Women in Technology: Medicine||Saetnan, Ann Rudinow, Nelly Oudshoorn, and Marta Kirejczyk, eds. Bodies of Technology: Women's Involvement in Reproductive Medicine. Columbus, OH: Ohio State University Press, 2000. ISBN: 9780814250501.|
|13||Women and Engineering at MIT||Gibson, Lorna, et. al. "Report of the School of Engineering." Cambridge, MA: MIT, March 2002. (PDF)|
|14||Engineering and Masculinity I||Oldenziel, Ruth. Making Technology Masculine: Men, Women, and Modern Machines in America, 1870-1945. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press, 2004, first half. ISBN: 9789053563816.|
|15||Engineering and Masculinity II||Finish Making Technology Masculine.|
|16||Women in Technology: Computers||Light, Jennifer. "Programming." In Gender and Technology. pp. 295-326.
Turkle, Sherry. Life on the Screen: Identity in the Age of the Internet. New York, NY: Simon and Schuster, 1997, selections. ISBN: 9780684833484.
|17||Gender and Aviation|
|18||Identity and Consumer Culture I||Peiss, Kathy. Hope in a Jar: The Making of America's Beauty Culture. New York, NY: Henry Holt, 1999, first half. ISBN: 9780805055511.|
|19||Identity and Consumer Culture II||Finish Hope in a Jar.|
|20||Automobility, Freedom, and Constraint I||Scharff, Virginia. Taking the Wheel: Women and the Coming of the Motor Age. New York, NY: Free Press, 1992, first half. ISBN: 9780826313959.|
|21||Automobility, Freedom, and Constraint II||Finish Taking the Wheel.|
|22||Production and Consumption in Modern America||Horowitz, Roger, and Arwen Mohun, eds. His and Hers: Gender, Consumption, and Technology. Charlottesville, VA: University of Virginia Press, 1998, first half. ISBN: 9780813918020.|
|23||Production and Consumption in Modern America||Finish His and Hers.|