By Amanda Barnett
By Kathleen Sheppard
By Michal Meyer
By Deanna Day
By Joy Lisi Rankin
By Jenna Tonn
Feminist anthropology began in the 1970s not merely to promote a wider paradigm shift in ethnographic research, but to galvanize the discipline into remodeling how anthropologists functioned in the academy and the field.
Discrimination toward women in the medical arts can be traced back to the story of Agnodice.
Kathleen Sheppard explores how women archaeologists become hidden in archives and left out of history.
Emma Backe writes a brief history of feminist anthropology and how female archeologists have been buried by Great Men.
Afton Woodward writes about the history of women as poisoners and critiques their representation in popular culture.
Joy Rankin writes about Lady Wranglers and the gendered history of mathematics.