A Biographical Dictionary of Women Economists
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A Biographical Dictionary of Women Economists

Edited by Robert W. Dimand, Mary Ann Dimand and Evelyn L. Forget

This major original reference work includes over one hundred specially commissioned articles on the lives and writings of women who made significant contributions to economics. It sheds new light on the rich, but too often neglected, heritage of women’s analysis of economic issues and participation in the discipline of economics. In addition to those who wrote in English, some notable Danish, Dutch, French, German, Greek, Italian, Japanese, Russian and Swedish women economists are included. This book will transform widely-held views about the past role of women in economics, and will stimulate further research in this exciting but underdeveloped field. It is dedicated to the memory of Michèle Pujol, a pioneer in the field.
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Caroline Farrar Ware

Frederic S. Lee and Warren J. Samuels


(1976), The Home of Man, New York: W.W. Norton. (1979), Progress for a Small Planet, New York: W.W. Norton. Other sources and references Beloff, Nora (1981), ‘Ward, Barbara Mary’, Dictionary of National Biography, pp. 410–11. Bird, Roland (1981), ‘Barbara Ward,’ Economist, 6 June, 35–9. Gladish, Kenneth Leroy (1985), Barbara Ward Jackson and the Postwar World: The Ethic of Interdependence, Ph.D. dissertation, Woodrow Wilson Department of Government and Foreign Affairs, University of Virginia. Caroline Farrar Ware (1899–1990) Caroline Ware was an economic and social historian who was also a consumer activist, involved in community development work, concerned with the status of women in American society, and a founding member of the National Organization of Women. She was born in Brookline, Massachusetts, the daughter of Henry and Louisa Wilson Ware, a distinguished Unitarian family quite active in community affairs. Ware attended private schools and graduated from Winsor School in Boston (1916), and then went on to Vassar College (1916–20), Oxford University (1922–23), and finally to Harvard (Radcliffe) where she earned both a master’s degree in 1924 and a doctorate in 1925 in history. In her studies, she was influenced by Lucy Salmon, James Harvey Robinson and Frederick Jackson Turner, especially in regard to their broad conception of history, the use of primary sources, attention to regional study, and the experience of common people. In fact, because Ware adopted the Salmon approach to history and the teaching of history – look at the evidence, order it logically,...

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