Elgar original reference
Edited by Robert W. Dimand, Mary Ann Dimand and Evelyn L. Forget
Shirley Ann Montag Almon
11 Notes 1. Gordon, Wendell, Forest Hill and C. Patton Blair, ‘In Memorium: Ruth Alice Allen’, Documents and Minutes of the General Faculty, University of Texas at Austin, 1980. 2. See for example Joan M. Jensen, ‘Cloth, Butter, and Boarders: Women’s Household Production for the Market’, Review of Radical Political Economics, vol. 12, no. 2 (1980); Susan A. Mann, ‘Slavery, Sharecropping, and Sexual Inequality’, Signs, vol. 14, no. 4 (1989); and Carolyn E. Sachs, The Invisible Farmers: Women in Agricultural Production (1983). Additionally, Allen has also been referenced recently for her historical/archival work particularly East Texas Lumber Workers and The Great Southwest Strike. Selected writings by Ruth Alice Allen (1933; repr. 1975), The Labor of Women in the Production of Cotton, New York: Arno Press (reprint of Allen’s 1933 doctoral dissertation). (1941), Chapters in the History of Organized Labor in Texas, Austin: The University of Texas Publication, 15 November. (1942), The Great Southwest Strike, Austin: The University of Texas Publication, 8 April. (1961), East Texas Lumber Workers: An Economic and Social Picture, 1870–1950, Austin: University of Texas Press. Shirley Ann Montag Almon (1935–75)1 The pioneer of the applied econometric technique known as the ‘Almon distributed lag’ was born on 6 February 1935 and died on 27 September 1975. Born in Saxonburg, Pennsylvania, to Harold and Dorothea Pﬂueger Montag, Shirley Almon graduated from Goucher College, Baltimore in 1956 and from Harvard University in 1964 with a Ph.D. in economics. Her ﬁrst appointment was teaching at both Harvard...
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