1 edition of Academic motherhood found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Kelly Ward and Lisa Wolf-Wendel|
|LC Classifications||LB2332.3 .W37 2012|
|The Physical Object|
|ISBN 10||9780813553849, 9780813553856, 9780813553214|
|LC Control Number||2011049382|
Folks: The posting below is a summary by the author, Lisa Wolf-Wendel, professor, Education Leadership and Policy Studies Department, School of Education, University of Kansas, Lawrence, KS [[email protected]] of some of the key points in her book, Academic Motherhood: How Faculty Manage Work and Family (published by Rutgers University Press, ). Pregnancy is a time of significant physical and psychological change. A woman gives birth not only to her baby, but also to her new identity as a mother. This is a gradual and lengthy process that starts when a woman mentally “conceives” her baby; continues through conception and pregnancy; and doesn’t end until months after [ ].
The result: We, like most academic mothers we know, feel guilty and inept in all spheres of life. Further, women tend to fulfill the motherhood norm in their academic work. Ward, K., Wolf-Wendel, L. ‘Academic motherhood: managing complex roles in research universities’ Review of Higher Education 27 Google Scholar Weedon, C. Feminist Theory and Poststructuralist Theory Basil Blackwell New York Google ScholarCited by:
Read "Academic Motherhood in a Post-Second Wave Context Challenges, Strategies, and Possibilities" by available from Rakuten Kobo. Contributors detail what it means to be an academic mother and to think about academic motherhood, while also exploring Brand: Demeter Press. Every year, American universities publish glowing reports stating their commitment to diversity, often showing statistics of female hires as proof of success. Yet, although women make up increasing numbers of graduate students, graduate degree recipients, and even new hires, academic life remains overwhelming a man's world. The reality that the statistics fail to highlight is that the presence.
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Academic Motherhood tells the story of over one hundred women who are both professors and mothers and examines how they navigated their professional lives at different career stages. Kelly Ward and Lisa Wolf-Wendel base their findings Academic motherhood book a longitudinal study that asks how women faculty on the tenure track manage work and family in their early careers (pre-tenure) when Cited by: Mama, PhD: Women Write About Motherhood and Academic Life Paperback – by Elrena Evans (Editor), Caroline Grant (Editor), Miriam Peskowitz (Foreword) & out of 5 stars 20 ratings.
See all 8 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from /5(18). Academic Motherhood tells the story of over one hundred women who are both professors and mothers and examines how they navigated their professional lives at different career stages.
Kelly Ward and Lisa Wolf-Wendel Academic motherhood book their findings on a longitudinal study that asks how women faculty on the tenure track manage work and family in their early careers (pre-tenure) when their children are young Cited by: Every few months, there is a debate prompted by a campus controversy or a new study.
Two scholars of the issue have written a new book, Academic Motherhood: How Faculty Manage Work and Family (just published by Rutgers University Press), based on surveys, interviews and extensive research. The authors are Kelly Ward, chair of educational. Home / Academic. Academic. Women's Center Certified Training Courses.
Motherhood Hospital, Indiranagar, invites applications for NICU Fellowship Programme affiliated with Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences (RGUHS). Book an appointment. Enquire. The first book-length treatment to provide a comprehensive interrogation of motherhood and maternality Utilizes an intersectional lens to problematize and destabilize the institution of motherhood, and examine how it is gendered, (hetero)sexed, raced, and classed in the context of twenty-first century global politics.
motherhood and an academic career 5 it. Rather, tenure provides the context in which discussions about academic motherhood take place—especially for the women in our study—so it is important to have a basic understanding of what it is and how it works.
Once tenured, there is no set timeline for faculty members to moveCited by: - Explore dna's board "Academic motherhood", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Motherhood, Gender studies and Dissertation motivation.8 pins.
The goal of Kelly Ward and Lisa Wolf-Wendel’s book Academic Motherhood is to counter the folk wisdom within the academy that motherhood is incompatible with life as a successful the authors know from personal experience that balancing academic work and parenthood is possible, their initial review of the literature turned up very few studies supporting this argument.
Book Description: Academic Motherhoodtells the story of over one hundred women who are both professors and mothers and examines how they navigated their professional lives at different career Ward and Lisa Wolf-Wendel base their findings on a longitudinal study that asks how women faculty on the tenure track manage work and family in their early careers (pre-tenure) when their.
View Academic Motherhood Research Papers on for free. Mama, PhD: Women Write About Motherhood and Academic Life is a book of essays by women with doctorates who are also mothers.
The women, some of whom are still in academia and some of whom left after having children, write about the struggles of women in the profession, particularly mothers, the rewards and trials of the paths they chose, and 4/5.
Home. Welcome to the website for Mama, Ph.D: Women Write About Motherhood and Academic Life (Rutgers University Press ), edited by Elrena Evans and Caroline Grant. Mama, Ph.D. is a literary anthology of deeply-felt personal narratives by women both in and out of the academy, writing about their experiences attempting to reconcile bodies with brains.
This anthology voices stories of. Kelly Ward, WSU professor and co-author of “Academic Motherhood” PULLMAN, Wash. – When Kelly Ward was in graduate school, a fellow doctoral student surprised most everyone by showing up on campus with a baby. Her baby.
Worried about the impact of motherhood on her career, she’d hidden her pregnancy under ever-larger lab coats. That’s an extreme case, said Ward, a Washington. Make the work of motherhood visible in women's academic records. By pinpointing only the strictly biological work that belongs to sex instead of gender, this handicap would function like replacing doorknobs with levers.
It would make academic success accessible to mothers without creating a barrier for fathers or people without children. Discover librarian-selected research resources on Motherhood from the Questia online library, including full-text online books, academic journals, magazines, newspapers and more.
Home» Browse» Psychology» Relationships and the Family» Family» Motherhood. Motherhood. Ward and her University of Kansas colleague Lisa Wolf-Wendel based Academic Motherhood on a decade of interviews with more than women who are both mothers and faculty members, talking with them in both early and mid-career.
The book is getting national attention from media and policy makers. Get this from a library. Academic motherhood: how faculty manage work and family. [Kelly Ward; Lisa Wolf-Wendel] -- Academic Motherhood tells the story of one hundred women who are both professors and mothers and how they navigated their professional.
WSU author Melanie-Angela Neuilly with 4-month-old daughter Grace in Nice, France, in summer In her edited book “Mothering From the Field: The Impact of Motherhood on Site-Based Research,” WSU criminal justice associate professor Melanie-Angela Neuilly collected the experiences of academic researchers and mothers conducting their fieldwork while raising children.
Get this from a library. Academic Motherhood: How Faculty Manage Work and Family. [Kelly Ward; Lisa Wolf-Wendel] -- Academic Motherhood tells the story of one hundred women who are both professors and mothers and how they navigated their professional. Professor Mommy: Finding Work/Family Balance in Academia (with Rachel Connelly) Professor Mommy is a guide for women who want to combine the life of the mind with the joys of motherhood.
The book provides practical suggestions gleaned from the experiences of the authors, together with those of other women who have successfully combined. Make the work of motherhood visible in women's academic records.
By pinpointing only the strictly biological work that belongs to sex instead of Author: Amy Kittelstrom. Academia and motherhood: We can have both Marney A.
White and her husband, Erik Mayville, with their son, Lane, on the Yale campus in (Photo by Dreamscape Studio Photography).