Books, Wom – Wom 2

Questia offers more than 83,000 full-text books in our collection. You can search them by title or keyword, or browse them all here alphabetically.

Women as Terrorists: Mothers, Recruiters, and Martyrs By R. Kim Cragin, Sara A. Daly. Praeger Security International, 2009
Women as Unseen Characters: Male Ritual in Papua New Guinea By Pascale Bonnemère. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2004
Women at Law in Early Colonial Maryland By Monica C. Witkowski. LFB Scholarly, 2012
Women at the Front: Hospital Workers in Civil War America By Jane E. Schultz. University of North Carolina Press, 2004
Women at War: The Story of Fifty Military Nurses Who Served in Vietnam By Elizabeth M. Norman. University of Pennsylvania Press, 1990
Women behind the Camera: Conversations with Camerawomen By Alexis Krasilovsky. Praeger Paperback, 1997
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Women Changing Work By Patricia W. Lunneborg. Bergin & Garvey, 1990
Women Doctors in War By Judith Bellafaire, Mercedes Herrera Graf. Texas A&M University Press, 2009
Women Don't Ask: Negotiation and the Gender Divide By Linda Babcock, Sara Laschever. Princeton University Press, 2003
Women Embracing Islam: Gender and Conversion in the West By Karin Van Nieuwkerk. University of Texas Press, 2006
Women Escaping Violence: Empowerment through Narrative By Elaine J. Lawless. University of Missouri Press, 2001
Women for a Change: A Grassroots Guide to Activism and Politics By Thalia Zepatos, Elizabeth Kaufman. Facts on File, 1995
The Women Impressionists: A Sourcebook By Russell T. Clement, Annick Houzé, Christiane Erbolato-Ramsey. Greenwood Press, 2000
Women in a Man's World, Crying: Essays By Vicki Covington. University of Alabama Press, 2002
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Women in Africa: Studies in Social and Economic Change By Nancy J. Hafkin, Edna G. Bay. Stanford University Press, 1976
Women in Ancient Persia, 559-331 B.C By Maria Brosius. Clarendon Press, 1998
Women in Antebellum Reform By Lori D. Ginzberg. Harlan Davidson, 2000
Women in Antiquity: New Assessments By Richard Hawley, Barbara Levick. Routledge, 1995
Women in Archaeology By Cheryl Claassen. University of Pennsylvania Press, 1994
Women in China's Long Twentieth Century By Gail Hershatter. University of California Press, 2007
Women in Combat: Civic Duty or Military Liability? By Lorry M. Fenner, Marie E. Deyoung. Georgetown University Press, 2001
Women in Contemporary France By Abigail Gregory, Ursula Tidd. Berg, 2000
Women in Divorce By William J. Goode. Free Press, 1956
Women in Early Modern England, 1550-1720 By Sara Mendelson, Patricia Crawford. Clarendon Press, 1998
Women in Early Modern Ireland By Margaret MacCurtain, Mary O'Dowd. Edinburgh University Press, 1991
Women in Higher Education By W. Todd Furniss, Patricia Albjerg Graham. American Council on Education, 1974
Women in Human Evolution By Lori D. Huger. Routledge, 1997
Women in Indonesia: Gender, Equity, and Development By Kathryn Robinson, Sharon Bessell. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2002
Women in Iran - Vol. 1 By Hammed Shahidian. Greenwood Press, 2002
Women in Iran - Vol. 2 By Hammed Shahidian. Greenwood Press, 2002
Women in Jamaica: A Bibliography of Published and Unpublished Sources By Leona Bobb-Semple. University of the West Indies Press, 1997
Women in Literature: Reading through the Lens of Gender By Jerilyn Fisher, Ellen S. Silber. Greenwood Press, 2003
Women in Literature: Criticism of the Seventies By Carol Fairbanks Myers. Scarecrow Press, 1976
Women in Love By D. H. Lawrence. Viking Press, 1960
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Women in Love By D. H. Lawrence, David Bradshaw. Oxford University Press, 1998
PRIMARY SOURCE
A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic. Common types of primary sources include works of literature, historical documents, original philosophical writings, and religious texts.
Women in Mathematics By Lynn M. Osen. MIT Press, 1974
Women in Medieval Society By Susan Mosher Stuard. University of Pennsylvania Press, 1976
Women in Micro- and Small-Scale Enterprise Development By Louise Dignard, José Havet. Westview Press, 1995
Women in Missouri History: In Search of Power and Influence By Leeann Whites, Mary C. Neth, Gary R. Kremer. University of Missouri Press, 2004
Women in Muslim Family Law By John L. Esposito. Syracuse University Press, 1982
Women in Myth By Bettina L. Knapp. State University of New York, 1997
Women in Psychology: A Bio-Bibliographic Sourcebook By Agnes N. O'Connell, Nancy Felipe Russo. Greenwood Press, 1990
Women in Republican China: A Sourcebook By Hua R. Lan, Vanessa L. Fong. M. E. Sharpe, 1999
Women in the American Welfare Trap By Catherine Pélissier Kingfisher. University of Pennsylvania Press, 1996
Women in the American West By Laura E. Woodworth-Ney. ABC-Clio, 2008
Women in the Criminal Justice System By Clarice Feinman. Praeger, 1994 (3rd edition)
Women in the Global Factory By Annette Fuentes, Barbara Ehrenreich, Holly Sklar. South End Press, 1983
Women in the World Economy: An Instraw Study By Susan P. Joekes. Oxford University Press, 1987
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