Bio


Londa Schiebinger is the John L. Hinds Professor of History of Science in the History Department at Stanford University and Director of the EU/US Gendered Innovations in Science, Health & Medicine, Engineering, and Environment Project. From 2004-2010, Schiebinger served as the Director of Stanford's Clayman Institute for Gender Research. Over the past twenty years, Schiebinger's work has been devoted to teasing apart three analytically distinct but interlocking pieces of the gender and science puzzle: the history of women's participation in science; the structure of scientific institutions; and the gendering of human knowledge.

Schiebinger is currently accepting graduate students in History of the Atlantic World, Gender in Science and Medicine, Colonial Science, Race, and Eighteenth-Century European Science and Medicine.

Academic Appointments


  • Professor, History

Administrative Appointments


  • Director, Graduate Studies, Stanford University (2013 - Present)
  • Director, EU/US Gendered Innovations in Science, Medicine, and Engineering, Stanford University (2009 - Present)
  • Maria Goeppert-Meyer Distinguished Visitor, Oldenburg University (2006 - 2006)
  • Jantine Tammes Chair, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, University of Groningen (2005 - 2006)
  • Director, Michelle R. Clayman Institute for Gender Research, Stanford University (2004 - 2010)
  • Edwin E. Sparks Professor of the History of Science, Pennsylvania State University (2000 - 2004)
  • Senior Research Fellow, Max-Planck-Institut für Wissenschaftsgeschichte (1999 - 2000)
  • National Library of Medicine Fellowship, National Institutes of Health (1998 - 1998)
  • Coordinator, Gender History Workshop, Pennsylvania State University (1996 - 1999)
  • Founder, Gender History Workshop, Pennsylvania State University (1996 - 1999)
  • Co-Director, Science, Medicine, and Technology in Culture, Inter-College Program, Pennsylvania State University (1995 - 2004)
  • Co-Founder, Science, Medicine, and Technology in Culture, Inter-College Program, Pennsylvania State University (1995 - 2004)
  • Visiting Professor, Georg-August-Universität, Göttingen, Zentrum für Europa- und Nordamerikastudien (1995 - 1995)
  • Founding Director, Women in the Sciences and Engineering Institute, Pennsylvania State University (1994 - 1996)
  • Professor, History and Women Studies, Pennsylvania State University (1993 - 2000)
  • Visiting Associate Professor, Princeton University, Department of History (1992 - 1993)
  • Associate Professor, History and Women’s Studies, Pennsylvania State University (1991 - 1993)
  • Fellow, John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation (1991 - 1992)
  • Endowed Fellow in Humanities, Weiss University (1991 - 1991)
  • Assistant Professor, History and Women’s Studies, Pennsylvania State University (1988 - 1991)
  • Research Fellowship, National Endowment for the Humanities (1986 - 1987)
  • Fellowship, Rockefeller Foundation (1985 - 1986)
  • Lecturer, Stanford University, Values, Technology, Science, and Society Program (1984 - 1986)
  • Charlotte W. Newcombe Doctoral Dissertation Fellowship, Woodrow Wilson Foundation (1983 - 1984)
  • Fellowship, Marion and Jasper Whiting Foundation (1982 - 1982)
  • Teaching Fellow, Harvard University, History Department and the Committee on History and Literature (1977 - 1984)

Honors & Awards


  • Member, American Academy of Arts and Sciences (2014)
  • Honorary Doctorate, Vrije Universiteit Brussel (2013)
  • Distinguished Affiliated Professor, Technische Universität, Münichen (2011-)
  • Member, Institute for Advanced Studies, Technische Universität, Munich (2011-)
  • Innovation through Gender Award, European Union (2011 - 2012)
  • Interdisciplinary Leadership Award, Women’s Health, Stanford Medical School (2010)
  • Scholars Award, National Science Foundation (2007 - 2009)
  • Alf Andrew Heggoy Book Prize, French Colonial Historical Society (2005)
  • J. Worth Estes Prize, History of Pharmacology, American Association for the History of Medicine (2005)
  • Prize in Atlantic History, American Historical Association (2005)
  • Faculty Scholar's Medal, Outstanding Achievement in the Arts and Humanities, Pennsylvania State University (2000)
  • Alexander von Humboldt Research Prize, Humboldt Foundation (1999 - 2000)
  • Alumni Outstanding Achievement Award, University of Nebraska (1996)
  • Scholars Award, National Science Foundation (1996)
  • Ludwik Fleck Book Prize, Society for Social Studies of Science (1995)
  • Class of 1933 Distinction in the Humanities Award, Pennsylvania State University (1994)
  • History of Women in Science Prize, History of Science Society (1994)
  • Scholars Award, National Science Foundation (1991 - 1993)
  • Award for Enhancement of Undergraduate Instruction, Pennsylvania State University (1991)
  • Roy C. Buck Essay Prize, Pennsylvania State University (1990)
  • Rockefeller Foundation Humanist-in-Residence, Rutgers University (1988 - 1989)
  • Graduate Scholar, Fulbright-Hayes, Germany (1980 - 1981)

Boards, Advisory Committees, Professional Organizations


  • Board of Trustees, Technische Universität München Institute for Advanced Studies (2014 - Present)
  • Advisor, Task Force for Gender Equality, Okinawa Institute of Science and Technology Graduate School (2014 - Present)
  • Advisor, European Commission Horizon 2020, Gender Experts Group (2014 - 2014)
  • Advisor, ERA-NET, Promotion of Gender Equality in Research Institutions (2013 - Present)
  • Advisory Committee Member, Integrated Network for Social Sustainability (2013 - Present)
  • Advisory Board Member, European Commission, Gender Specific Mechanisms in Coronary Artery Disease in Europe (2013 - Present)
  • Advisory Board Member, European Gender Medicine Network (2013 - Present)
  • Member, International Reference Group, GEXcel International Collegium for Advanced Transdisciplinary Gender Studies (2013 - Present)
  • Advisor to the President, ETH Zürich (2011 - 2011)
  • Consultant, European Union, Innovation through Gender (2011 - 2013)
  • Consultant, United Nations, Expert Group Meeting on Gender, Science, and Technology (2010 - 2011)
  • Advisory Board Member, Graduate School on Risk and Security, Technische Universität München (2011 - Present)
  • Board Member, Women's Health Strategic Planning, Stanford Medical School (2010 - Present)
  • Advisor, European Union project on Gendermedicine (EUGIM) (2009 - Present)
  • Advisory Board, genSet, Portia Ltd (2009 - Present)
  • Women's Health Multidisciplinary Leadership Committee Member, Stanford University (2009 - Present)
  • Board of Trustees, RWTH Aachen (2007 - 2009)
  • Advisory Board, Centre for Gender Research, Uppsala University (2007 - Present)
  • Scientific Steering Committee Member, CIREM, Barcelona, and Université Libre de Bruxelles (2007 - Present)
  • Stanford Representative, MIT9 University meeting (2006 - 2006)
  • Stanford Representative, MIT9 University meeting (2009 - 2009)
  • Advisory Board, Gender, Economy, and Long-Term Historical Change project, Uppsala Universitet (2005 - Present)
  • Advisory Board, Asian Network for the Study of Women and Science (2005 - Present)
  • Advisory Board, European Union, History Project (2004 - 2007)
  • Advisory Board, Center for WorkLife Law at University of California, Hastings (2005 - Present)
  • Consultant, American Swedish Historical Museum, Philadelphia, Tercentenary of Carolus Linnaeus’s Birth (2003 - 2007)
  • Consultant, Ministère de la Recherche, Paris, Mission Parité en Sciences et Technologies (2001 - 2004)
  • Advisory Board, Maria Sibylla Merian International Exhibition, Insectarium de Montréal (2000 - 2002)
  • Consultant, John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation (1995 - 1996)
  • Editorial Board Member, Journal of Women's Health and Gynecology (2013 - Present)
  • Editorial Board Member, Gender Research (2010 - Present)
  • Advisory Board Member, Medicine Studies: An International Journal for History, Philosophy, and Ethics of Medicine& Allied Sciences (2008 - Present)
  • Advisory Board Member, Isis, Journal of the History of Science Society (2004 - 2009)
  • Board of Advisors, Book Reviews, Science (2001 - 2007)
  • Editorial Board Member, Science Studies, Finnish Society for Science and Technology Studies (2005 - 2007)
  • Board of Editors, Eighteenth-Century Studies (1995 - 1997)
  • Advisory Board, Eighteenth-Century Studies (1993 - 1995)
  • Editorial Board Member, Signs, Journal of Women in Culture and Society (1994 - Present)
  • Editorial Board Member, Configurations: A Journal of Literature, Science, and Technology (1994 - Present)
  • Editorial Board Member, Gender and History (2000 - 2004)
  • Editorial Board Member, Journal for the Spanish Society for Logic, Methodology and Philosophy of Science (1994 - Present)
  • Reviewer, Department of History and Sociology of Science, University of Pennsylvania (2011 - 2011)
  • Appointments Committee Member, History Department, Stanford University (2009 - Present)
  • Affirmative Action Committee Member, History Department, Stanford University (2009 - Present)
  • Member, Committee to Examine the Non-Academic Council Appointment Processes, Stanford University (2008 - 2009)
  • Member, Committee on Research, Stanford University (2007 - 2009)
  • Member, Diversity Cabinet, Stanford University (2006 - 2007)
  • Member, Diversity Cabinet, Stanford University (2009 - Present)
  • Member, New Strategies Advisory Group, Stanford University (2007 - 2008)
  • Member, Clifford Prize Committee, American Society for Eighteenth-Century Studios (2005 - 2006)
  • Judge, Women in Technology International, Hall of Fame (2005 - 2005)
  • Member, Leo Gershoy Award Committee, American Historical Association (2002 - 2004)
  • Chair, Leo Gershoy Award Committee, American Historical Association (2004 - 2005)
  • Member, History of Women in Science Prize Committee, History of Science Society (2003 - 2006)
  • Chair, History of Women in Science Prize Committee, History of Science Society (2005 - 2006)
  • Member, National Science Foundation, Review Panel, ADVANCE Program (2002 - 2002)
  • Member, Advisory Committee, Institute for the Arts and Humanistic Studies, Pennsylvania State University (2001 - 2002)
  • Member, Prize Committee, Phi Beta Kappa Award in Science (1995 - 1998)
  • Chair of Committee, Prize Committee, Phi Beta Kappa Award in Science (1998 - 1998)
  • Member, Dibner Historian of Science, History of Science Society (1994 - 1995)
  • Co-Chair, Women's Committee, History of Science Society (1993 - 1995)
  • Member, Book Prize Committee, Berkshire Conference of Women Historians (1990 - 1991)
  • Member, Book Prize Committee, Berkshire Conference of Women Historians (2001 - 2002)
  • Member, Article Prize Committee, Berkshire Conference of Women Historians (1988 - 1990)
  • Research Associate, Women's Center, Barnard College (1986 - 1987)
  • Visiting Scholar, Department of History, New York University (1986 - 1987)
  • Member, Western Culture Curriculum Committee, Stanford University (1984 - 1986)
  • Co-founder (with Evelyn Fox Keller), Boston-Area Colloquium for Feminist Theory (1982 - 1984)
  • Chair and Co-founder, Organizing Committee, Women's History Week, Harvard University (1982 - 1984)
  • Resident Tutor, Winthrop House, Harvard University (1979 - 1980)

Program Affiliations


  • Feminist, Gender, and Sexuality Studies
  • Science, Technology and Society

Professional Education


  • Ph.D., Harvard University, History (1984)
  • M.A., Harvard University, History (1977)
  • B.A., University of Nebraska, English (1974)

2017-18 Courses


All Publications


  • Opinion: Gender diversity leads to better science. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America Nielsen, M. W., Alegria, S., Börjeson, L., Etzkowitz, H., Falk-Krzesinski, H. J., Joshi, A., Leahey, E., Smith-Doerr, L., Woolley, A. W., Schiebinger, L. 2017; 114 (8): 1740-1742

    View details for DOI 10.1073/pnas.1700616114

    View details for PubMedID 28228604

    View details for PubMedCentralID PMC5338420

  • Considering sex as a biological variable in preclinical research FASEB JOURNAL Miller, L. R., Marks, C., Becker, J. B., Hurn, P. D., Chen, W., Woodruff, T., McCarthy, M. M., Sohrabji, F., Schiebinger, L., Wetherington, C. L., Makris, S., Arnold, A. P., Einstein, G., Miller, V. M., Sandberg, K., Maier, S., Cornelison, T. L., Clayton, J. A. 2017; 31 (1): 29-34

    Abstract

    In June 2015, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) released a Guide notice (NOT-OD-15-102) that highlighted the expectation of the NIH that the possible role of sex as a biologic variable be factored into research design, analyses, and reporting of vertebrate animal and human studies. Anticipating these guidelines, the NIH Office of Research on Women's Health, in October 2014, convened key stakeholders to discuss methods and techniques for integrating sex as a biologic variable in preclinical research. The workshop focused on practical methods, experimental design, and approaches to statistical analyses in the use of both male and female animals, cells, and tissues in preclinical research. Workshop participants also considered gender as a modifier of biology. This article builds on the workshop and is meant as a guide to preclinical investigators as they consider methods and techniques for inclusion of both sexes in preclinical research and is not intended to prescribe exhaustive/specific approaches for compliance with the new NIH policy.-Miller, L. R., Marks, C., Becker, J. B., Hurn, P. D., Chen, W.-J., Woodruff, T., McCarthy, M. M., Sohrabji, F., Schiebinger, L., Wetherington, C. L., Makris, S., Arnold, A. P., Einstein, G., Miller, V. M., Sandberg, K., Maier, S., Cornelison, T. L., Clayton, J. A. Considering sex as a biological variable in preclinical research.

    View details for DOI 10.1096/fj.201600781R

    View details for Web of Science ID 000392177600006

    View details for PubMedID 27682203

  • Scientific research must take gender into account. Nature Schiebinger, L. 2014; 507 (7490): 9-?

    View details for DOI 10.1038/507009a

    View details for PubMedID 24598604

  • Following the Story: From the Mind Has No Sex? to Gendered Innovations Writing about Science Lives: (Auto)biography, Gender, and Genre Schiebinger, L. edited by Govoni, P., Franceschi, Z. A. Göttingen: V&R Unipress. 2014: 43–54
  • Adding Sex-and-Gender Dimensions to Your Research Science Careers Rabesandratana, T. 2014
  • Women and Gender in Science and Technology Schiebinger, L. London: Routledge. 2014
  • Natural History The Princeton Companion to Atlantic History Schiebinger, L. edited by Miller, J. Princeton: Princeton University Press. 2014
  • Medical Experimentation and Race in the Eighteenth-century Atlantic World SOCIAL HISTORY OF MEDICINE Schiebinger, L. 2013; 26 (3): 364-382

    View details for DOI 10.1093/shm/hkt011

    View details for Web of Science ID 000322401900003

  • Embedding Concepts of Sex and Gender Health Differences into Medical Curricula JOURNAL OF WOMENS HEALTH Miller, V. M., Rice, M., Schiebinger, L., Jenkins, M. R., Werbinski, J., Nunez, A., Wood, S., Viggiano, T. R., Shuster, L. T. 2013; 22 (3): 194-202

    Abstract

    Sex, a biological variable, and gender, a cultural variable, define the individual and affect all aspects of disease prevention, development, diagnosis, progression, and treatment. Sex and gender are essential elements of individualized medicine. However, medical education rarely considers such topics beyond the physiology of reproduction. To reduce health care disparities and to provide optimal, cost-effective medical care for individuals, concepts of sex and gender health need to become embedded into education and training of health professionals. In September 2012, Mayo Clinic hosted a 2-day workshop bringing together leading experts from 13 U.S. schools of medicine and schools of public health, Health Resources and Services Administration Office of Women's Health (HRSA OWH), the National Institutes of Health (NIH) Office of Research on Women's Health (ORWH), and the Canadian Institute of Health and Gender. The purpose of this workshop was to articulate the need to integrate sex- and gender-based content into medical education and training, to identify gaps in current medical curricula, to consider strategies to embed concepts of sex and gender health into health professional curricula, and to identify existing resources to facilitate and implement change. This report summarizes these proceedings, recommendations, and action items from the workshop.

    View details for DOI 10.1089/jwh.2012.4193

    View details for Web of Science ID 000316061700125

    View details for PubMedID 23414074

  • Gendered Innovations: How Gender Analysis Contributes to Research Schiebinger, L. edited by Schiebinger, L., Klinge, I. Luxembourg: Publications Office of the European Union. 2013
  • Interdisciplinary Approaches to Achieving Gendered Innovations in Science, Medicine, and Engineering Género, Conocimiento e Investigacíon Schiebinger, L. edited by Reyes, I. P., Rodríguez, A. P. Madrid: Plaza y Valdés. 2012: 19–40
  • Vom Gender Bias zu geschlechterspezifischen Innovationen – Eine Begegnung mit Londa Schiebinger Züricher Jahrbuch für Wissensgeschichte Schiebinger, L. edited by Purtschert, P. 2012: 201–222
  • Gendered Innovations in Biomedicine and Public Health Research Sex and Gender Aspects in Clinical Medicine Schiebinger, L. edited by Prigione, S. O., Zagrosek, V. R. London: Springer Verlag. 2012: 5–8
  • Getting More Women into Science: Knowledge Issues Gender and Science: Studies across Cultures Schiebinger, L. edited by Kumar, N. New Delhi: Cambridge University Press. 2012: 3–19
  • Interdisciplinary Approaches to Achieving Gendered Innovations in Science, Medicine, and Engineering INTERDISCIPLINARY SCIENCE REVIEWS Schiebinger, L., Schraudner, M. 2011; 36 (2): 154-167
  • Academic Couples: Implications for Medical School Faculty Recruitment and Retention JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF SURGEONS Girod, S., Gilmartin, S. K., Valantine, H., Schiebinger, L. 2011; 212 (3): 310-319

    Abstract

    Academic couples constitute 36% of the US professoriate. Universities are in the midst of a major transition in hiring practices to support these and other faculty with working partners. However, less is known about academic couples among medical school faculty and surgical specialties specifically. This study was designed to address this gap.In 2006-2007, the Michelle R Clayman Institute for Gender Research at Stanford University designed and administered the "Managing Academic Careers Survey" to nearly 30,000 full-time faculty across all academic fields at leading research universities nationwide. This study included 2,475 medical school faculty survey respondents at 12 participating institutions. Main outcomes measures were academic partner status; number of journal articles/chapters during career; and applications to other academic position(s) in last 5 years.A total of 73.3% of medical school faculty respondents were in dual-career partnerships (where both partners actively pursue employment) and 32.2% had an academic partner. Sixty-nine percent of academic partners were also in medical schools. Women faculty were more likely than men to have an academic partner. Among surgery faculty, 40% of women had an academic partner, as compared with 29.3% of men. In fully adjusted regression models, faculty with academic partners had higher publication counts than other faculty, and had higher odds of applying to other academic positions.Academic couples constitute one-third of all medical school faculty. They represent a productive and potentially mobile component of the medical faculty workforce. Because women had a higher rate of academic partnering, dual-career academic hiring policies are especially important for recruitment and retention of female faculty in surgical specialties.

    View details for DOI 10.1016/j.jamcollsurg.2010.11.005

    View details for Web of Science ID 000289427400006

    View details for PubMedID 21296007

  • Science, Gender and Beyond: An International Perspective Wissenschaft und Gender Schiebinger, L. edited by Magerl, G., Neck, R., Spiel, C. Vienna: Boehlau. 2011: 9–31
  • Women in Science and Medicine The Lancet Schiebinger, L. 2011; 377: 811
  • Gli stereotipi fanno male alla salute Ingenere Schiebinger, L. 2011
  • Dual Career Academic Couples: University Strategies, Opportunities, Policies Going Diverse: Innovative Answers to Future Challenges. Gender and Diversity Perspectives in Science, Technology and Business Schiebinger, L. edited by Leicht-Scholten, C., Breuer, E., Callies, N., Wolffram, A. Opladen: Budrich UniPress. 2011: 161–174
  • Prospecting for Drugs: European Naturalists in the West Indies The Postcolonial Science and Technology Studies Reader Schiebinger, L. edited by Harding, S. Durham: Duke University Press. 2011: 110–126
  • Gendered Innovations: A New Approach for Nursing Science BIOLOGICAL RESEARCH FOR NURSING Sims, S. T., Stefanick, M. L., Kronenberg, F., Sachedina, N. A., Schiebinger, L. 2010; 12 (2): 156-161

    Abstract

    Considerable sex and gender bias has been recognized within the field of medicine. Investigators have used sex and gender analysis to reevaluate studies and outcomes and generate new perspectives and new questions regarding differential diagnoses and treatments of men and women. Sex and gender analysis acts as an experimental control to provide critical scientific rigor; researchers who ignore it risk ignoring a possible source of error in past, current, and future science. In this article, the authors introduce some tools of sex and gender analysis and illustrate the concept of gendered innovations by demonstrating through examples how this type of analysis has profoundly enhanced human knowledge in health and disease. The authors also provide recommendations for incorporating the concepts of sex and gender analysis into nursing education and research.

    View details for DOI 10.1177/1099800410375108

    View details for Web of Science ID 000281796300006

    View details for PubMedID 20798156

  • Gendered Innovations in Science and Engineering Schiebinger, L. Seoul: Yonsei University Press. 2010
  • Dual Career Academic Couples: University Strategies, Opportunities, Policies Dual Career Couples in Theorie und Praxis Schiebinger, L. edited by Funk, J., Gramespacher, E., Rothäusler, I. Leverkusen Opladen: Barbara Budrich Verlag. 2010: 113–126
  • Housework is an Academic Issue Academe Schiebinger, L., Gilmartin, S. 2010: 39 - 44
  • Scientific Exchange in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World Ethik – Geschlecht – Medizin. Körpergeschichten in politischer Reflexion Schiebinger, L. edited by Ernst, W. Berlin: LIT-Verlag. 2010: 41–69
  • Maria Sibylla Merian and Daughters: Women of Art and Science (Book Review) EIGHTEENTH-CENTURY STUDIES Book Review Authored by: Schiebinger, L. 2009; 42 (4): 626-628
  • Dual Career Academic Couples: University Strategies, Opportunities, Policies Committee on the Status of Women in Economics Profession Newsletter, American Economic Association Schiebinger, L. 2009: 11 - 14
  • Dual Career Academic Couples: University Strategies, Opportunities, Policies The American Economics Schiebinger, L. 2009
  • Dual Career Academic Couples: University Strategies, Opportunities, Policies Association CSWEP Newsletter Schiebinger, L. 2009
  • Scientific Exchange in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World Soundings in Atlantic History: Latent Structures and Intellectual Currents, 1500 - 1825 Schiebinger, L. edited by Bailyn, B. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press. 2009: 294–328
  • Dual Career Academic Couples: University Strategies, Opportunities, Policies RWTH, Aachen Schiebinger, L. 2009
  • Skeletons in the Closet: The First Illustrations of the Female Skeleton in Eighteenth-Century Anatomy The Enlightenment: Critical Concepts in Historical Studies Schiebinger, L. Routledge. 2009
  • Hot Flushes, Cold Science: A History of the Modern Menopause (Book Review) Lancet Schiebinger, L. 2009; 373: 1072
  • The art of medicine - Exotic abortifacients and lost knowledge LANCET Schiebinger, L. 2008; 371 (9614): 718-719
  • Gendered Innovations in Science and Engineering Schiebinger, L. Stanford University Press. 2008
  • The Mind Has No Sex? Women in the Origins of Modern Science Schiebinger, L. Seoul: Booksea Publishing Co.. 2008
  • West Indian Abortifacients and the Making of Ignorance Agnotology: The Making and Unmaking of Ignorance Schiebinger, L. edited by Proctor, R. N., Schiebinger, L. Stanford: Stanford University Press. 2008: 149–162
  • The Correspondence of Dr. William Hunter (Book review) Annals of Science Schiebinger, L. 2008
  • Agnotology: The Making and Unmaking of Ignorance Schiebinger, L. edited by Schiebinger, L., Proctor, R. N. Stanford University Press. 2008
  • Why Aren't More Women in Science? Top Researchers Debate the Evidence (Book Review) American Scientist Schiebinger, L. 2008: 428-430
  • Motherhood: The Elephant in the Laboratory: Women Scientists Speak Out (Book Review) American Scientist Schiebinger, L. 2008
  • Getting more Women into Science: Knowledge Issues Historia, Saude, Manguinho Schiebinger, L. 2008; 15
  • Gender Analysis in Colonial Science Recodierungen des Wissens: Stand und Perspektiven der Geschlechterforschung in Naturwissenschaften und Technik Schiebinger, L. edited by Lucht, P., Paulitz, T. Frankfurt: Campus Verlag. 2008
  • Contraception: A History (Book review) Lancet Schiebinger, L. 2008; 372: 438
  • Getting more Women into Science: Knowledge Issues Harvard Journal of Law & Gender Schiebinger, L. 2007; 30: 365 - 478
  • Naming and Knowing: The Global Politics of Eighteenth-Century Botanical Nomenclatures Making Knowledge in Early Modern Europe Schiebinger, L. edited by Smith, P., Schmidt, B. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 2007: 90–105
  • Plants and Empire: Colonial Bioprospecting in the Atlantic World Schiebinger, L. Kosakusha Publishing Co.. 2007
  • Exotische Abtribungsmittel: Geschlechtliches Wissen im 18. Jahrhungert in der Karibik Deproduktion—Schwangerschaftsabbruch im internationalen Kontext Schiebinger, L. edited by Diehl, S. Berlin: Alibri. 2006
  • Genderbepaalde vernieuwingen in der Natuurwetenschappen Tijdschrift voor Genderstudies Schiebinger, L. 2006; 9: 16 - 27
  • The Mind Has No Sex? Women in the Origins of Modern Science Schiebinger, L. Athens: Katoptro. 2006
  • L’orientation de la connaissance par les critères de genre dans la science du xviiie siècle Genre, science, recherche Schiebinger, L. edited by Cacoauault, M., Gardey, D. Paris: CNRS. 2006: 143–146
  • Sites and Boundaries: Patterns of Inclusion and Exclusion Early Modern Science, vol. 3 of the Cambridge History of Science Schiebinger, L. edited by Daston, L., Park, K. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 2006: 192–205
  • Bodies in contact: Rethinking colonial encounters in world history. (Book Review) AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW Book Review Authored by: Schiebinger, L. 2005; 110 (5): 1488-1489
  • Agnotology and exotic abortifacients: The cultural production of ignorance in the eighteenth-century Atlantic world PROCEEDINGS OF THE AMERICAN PHILOSOPHICAL SOCIETY Schiebinger, L. 2005; 149 (3): 316-343

    View details for Web of Science ID 000232892700003

    View details for PubMedID 17290673

  • Nature's Unruly Body Regimes of Description: In the Archive of the Eighteenth Century Schiebinger, L. edited by Bender, J., Marrinan, M. Stanford: Stanford University Press. 2005: 25–43
  • Exotic Abortifacients: The Gender Politics of Plants in the Eighteenth-Century Atlantic World Frontier of Gender Studies (Japanese journal) Schiebinger, L. 2005; 3: 204 - 221
  • Colonial Botany: Science, Commerce, and Politics Schiebinger, L. edited by Schiebinger, L., Swan, C. University of Pennsylvania Press. 2005
  • Useful bodies: Humans in the service of medical science in the twentieth century. (Book Review) AMERICAN HISTORICAL REVIEW Book Review Authored by: Schiebinger, L. 2004; 109 (4): 1200-1200
  • Plants and Empire: Colonial Bioprospecting in the Atlantic World Schiebinger, L. Harvard University Press. 2004
  • The Mind Has No Sex? Women in the Origins of Modern Science Scheibinger, L. Madrid: Cátedra Ediciones. 2004
  • Pandora’s Breeches: Women, Science & Power in the Enlightenment (Book Review) Nature Medicine Schiebinger, L. 2004; 10: 669
  • Feminist History of Colonial Science Hypatia Schiebinger, L. 2004; 19: 233 - 254
  • Nature's Body: Gender in the Making of Modern Science Schiebinger, L. Rutgers University Press. 2004
  • Femmes universitaires en Allemagne Les femmes dans l’histoire du CNRS Schiebinger, L., Costas, I. edited by Kaspi, A. 2004: 119–127
  • Women's health and clinical trials JOURNAL OF CLINICAL INVESTIGATION Schiebinger, L. 2003; 112 (7): 973-977

    Abstract

    Women have traditionally been underrepresented in clinical trials. In order to translate recent advances in our understanding of the molecular and physiological bases of sex differences into new therapeutics and health practices, sound sex-specific clinical data are imperative. Since the founding of the Office of Research on Women's Health within the Office of the Director at the NIH in 1990, inequities in federally funded biomedical research, diagnosis, and treatment of diseases affecting women in the US have been reviewed. Discussed herein is the evolution of gender-related research innovations, primarily within the last decade, and strategies and challenges involved in the success of this recent development.

    View details for DOI 10.1172/JCI200329993

    View details for Web of Science ID 000185763100003

    View details for PubMedID 14523031

  • Skelettestreit ISIS Schiebinger, L. 2003; 94 (2): 307-313

    Abstract

    Michael Stolberg claims there was a broad movement in the sixteenth century toward sexing skeletons and offers Felix Platter's singular 1583 female skeleton and Caspar Bauhin's 1597 reproduction of that skeleton as evidence. He admits that these illustrations did not become a standard feature of anatomical textbooks, though he maintains (erroneously) that the descriptions of these skeletons became "canonical." Stolberg does not appreciate the extent to which Platter's female skeleton was an anomaly. Distinctively female-sexed skeletons flooded Europe after about 1730, and, importantly, anatomists at the time perceived that these depictions were radically new. Indeed, widespread and protracted debates erupted over the exact features of the female skeleton. These anatomical illustrations emerged within a novel political climate, where sex in the body was newly seen as grounding gender roles in new social regimes. The story of the European study of sexual differences is not one of slow and steady accretion of positive knowledge, as Stolberg implies. That story is fraught with changing reinterpretations and relocations of difference, and new meanings attached to new kinds of sameness and difference within differing cultural contexts. It is wrong to judge foundational shifts in scientific culture merely by firsts.

    View details for Web of Science ID 000183837300005

    View details for PubMedID 12879560

  • Jeanne Baret: the first woman to circumnavigate the globe ENDEAVOUR Schiebinger, L. 2003; 27 (1): 22-25

    Abstract

    The voyages of scientific discovery conjure in our minds images of Sir Hans Sloane bioprospecting in Jamaica in 1687 or Joseph Banks voyaging aboard the Endeavour to Tahiti and New Zealand in 1768. But women also set foot on rickety and unsure ocean-going vessels in the 18th century in the service of science. The German-born Maria Sibylla Merian voyaged from Amsterdam to Surinam in South America in 1699 to search for exotic caterpillars. She sought one that would produce a thread to rival silk, a costly and much sought-after fabric in early-modern Europe. In the process, she produced one of the most celebrated 18th-century natural history books.

    View details for DOI 10.1016/S0160-9327(03)00018-8

    View details for Web of Science ID 000181977600004

    View details for PubMedID 12642142

  • Gender and Science Oxford Companion to the History of Modern Science Schiebinger, L., Heilbron, J. New York: Oxford University Press. 2003: 327–329
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    View details for Web of Science ID A1993KY47200006

    View details for PubMedID 11623150

  • The Scientific Lady: A Social History of Woman's Scientific Interests, 1520-1918 Journal of the History of Behavioral Sciences Schiebinger, L. 1993; 29: 251-253
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