Published August 15, 2000
by Pearson Custom Publishing .
Written in English
|Contributions||Judith Glazer-Raymo (Editor), Barbara K. Townsend (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||584|
Oct 19, · The only comprehensive encyclopedia on the subject of women in higher education. America's first wave of feminists―Susan B. Anthony, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, and others―included expanded opportunities for higher education in their Declaration of Sentiments at the first Women's Rights Convention in Seneca Falls, New York, in lCited by: Women in Higher Education: Empowering Change by JoAnn Digeorgio-Lutz. From an approach that’s both theoretical and applied, this collection aims to advance the issue of gender and empowering women in higher education. It delves into the institutional roadblocks that continue to derail women’s higher ed, and evaluates current and prospective curricula for female empowering in academia. Dec 11, · Women and Leadership in Higher Education is the first volume in a new series of books (Women and Leadership: Research, Theory, and Practice) that will be published in upcoming years to inform leadership scholars and practitioners/5(7). Sep 19, · This book will provide important historical contexts for current debates about the numerical dominance and significance of women in higher education, and the tensions embedded in the gendering of specific academic programs and disciplines, and Cited by: 1.
1 day ago · Gary A. Berg's new book, The Rise of Women in Higher Education: How, Why and What's Next (Rowman & Littlefield), covers the dramatic gains made by women in higher education and the areas where they have not achieved equity. Theorists of social movements have long argued that it is a mark of progress when attention moves from ideological to technical issues. Such signs of progress in resolving issues dealing with women in higher education were evident at the Annual Meeting of the American Council on Education as more than sixteen hundred registrants discussed aspects of the issues in twenty-two sessions. Women in higher education have made significant progress over the years in our quest to achieve gender equality. More women are receiving advanced degrees, more women are ascending to the ranks of deans, provosts, and presidents, and ostensibly, institutions of higher learning are increasingly promoting gender and women's studies programs. Dec 01, · Challenges and Opportunities for Women in Higher Education Leadership is a pivotal reference source that provides vital research on the specific challenges, issues, strategies, and solutions that are associated with diverse leadership in higher education. While highlighting topics such as educational administration, leader mentorship, and.