Anderson, Karen. Wartime Women: Sex Roles, Family Relations, and the Status of Women during World War II. Westport,Conn.,1981.
Beecher, Catherine,and Stowe, Harriet Beecher. The American Woman’s Home, or The Principles of Domestic Science, Being a Guide to the Formation and Maintenance of Economical, Healthful Beautiful and Christian Homes,1869; Hartford,Conn.,1975.
Campbell, D’Ann. Women at War with America: Private Lives in a Patriotic Era. Cambridge, Mass., 1984.
Chafe, William H.The American Woman: Her Changing Social, Economic, and Political Roles, 1920-1970. New York, 1972.
Chapralis, Sally Ross. Progress of Women in Real Estate: 50th Anniversary, Women’s Council of Realtors. Chicago, 1988.
Davies, Pearl Janet. Real Estate in American History. Washington,D.C., 1958.
Davies, Pearl Janet. Women in Real Estate: A History of the Women’s Council of the National Association of Real Estate Boards. Chicago, 1963.
Funigiello, Philip J.The Challenge to Urban Liberalism: Federal-City Relations during World War II. Knoxville,Tenn., 1978.
Gluck, Sherna Berger. Rosie the Riveter Revisited: Women, the War, and Social Change. Boston, 1987.
Goldin, Claudia. Understanding the Gender Gap: An Economic History of American Women. New York, 1990.
Grebler, Leo, Blank, David and Winnick, Louis. Capital Formation in Residential Real Estate: Trends and Prospects. Princeton,N.J., 1956.
Hayden, Dolores. The Grand Domestic Revolution: A History of Feminist Designs for American Homes, Neighborhoods, and Cities. Cambridge,Mass., 1981.
Honey, Maureen. Creating Rosie the Riveter: Class, Gender, and Propaganda during World War II. Amherst, Mass., 1984.
Hooks, Janet M.Women’s Occupations through Seven Decades. 1947; Washington, D.C., 1978.
Kerber, Linda K.Women of the Republic: Intellect and Ideology in Revolutionary America. Chapel Hill, N.C., 1980.
Kwolek-Folland, Angel. Engendering Business: Men and Women in the Corporate Office, 1870-1930. New York, 1994.
Kwolek-Folland, Angel. Incorporating Women: A History of Women and Business in the United States. New York, 1998.
Lubove, Roy. The Progressives and the Slums: Tenement House Reform in New York City, 1890-1917. Westport, Conn., 1974.
Lundberg, Ferdinand, and Farnham, Marynia, Modern Woman: The Lost Sex. New York, 1947.
May, Elaine Tyler. Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era. New York, 1988.
Muncy, Robyn. Creating a Female Dominion in American Reform, 19101935. New York, 1991.
Rosenberg, Rosalind. Divided Lives: American Women in the Twentieth Century. New York, 1992.
Rupp, Leila. Mobilizing Women for War: German and American Propaganda, 1939-1945. Princeton, N.J., 1978.
Shern, Mary. Real Estate, A Woman’s World: The Saga of Suzy Soldsine, Super Salesperson. Chicago, 1979.
Shook, Robert. The Real Estate People: Top Salespersons, Brokers, and Realtors Share the Secrets of Their Success. New York, 1980.
Sklar, Kathryn Kish. Catherine Beecher: A Study in American Domesticity. New York, 1976.
Strom, Sharon Hartman. Beyond the Typewriter: Gender, Class, and the Origins of Modern American Office Work, 1900-1930. Urbana, Ill., 1992.
Walsh, Andrea S.Women’s Film and Female Experience, 1940-1950. New York, 1984.
Weiss, Marc A.The Rise of the Community Builders: The American Real Estate Industry and Urban Land Planning. New York, 1987.
Wright, Gwendolyn. Moralism and the Model Home. Chicago, 1980.
Wylie, Philip. Generation of Vipers. New York,1942.
Articles and Essays
Berlage, Nancy K. “The Establishment of an Applied Social Science: Home Economists,Science,and Reform at Cornell University,1870-1930.” In Gender and American Social Science: The Formative Years, ed. Silverberg, Helene. Princeton, N.J., 1998, pp. 185–234.
Cott, Nancy F. “What’s in a Name? The Limits of ‘Social Feminism’; or,Ex-panding the Vocabulary of Women’s History.” Journal of American History 76 (Dec. 1989): 809–29
Gordon, Linda. “Single Mothers and Child Neglect, 1880-1920.” American Quarterly 37 (Summer 1985): 173-92.
Gordon, Linda. “Social Insurance and Public Assistance: The Influence of Gender in Welfare Thought in the United States,1890-1935.” American Historical Review 97 (Feb. 1992): 19–54
Hornstein, Jeffrey M. “The Rise of the Realtor: Professionalism,Gender,and Middle Class Identity,1908-1950.” In Middling Sorts: Exploration in the History of the American Middle Class, ed. Bledstein, Burton and Johnston, Robert. New York, 2001, pp. 217-34.
Isenstadt, Sandy. “The Visual Commodification of Landscape in the Real Estate Appraisal Industry,1900-1992.” Business and Economic History 28 (Winter 1999): 61–70.
Kerber, Linda K. “The Republican Mother: Women and the Enlightenment—An American Perspective.” American Quarterly 28 (Summer 1976): 187–205.
Kerber, Linda K.. “Separate Spheres,Female Worlds,Women’s Place: The Rhetoric of Women’s History.” Journal ofAmerican History 75 (June 1988): 9–39.
Koven, Seth, and Michel, Sonya. “Womanly Duties: Maternalist Politics and the Origins of Welfare States in France, Germany,Great Britain,and the United States,1880-1920.” American Historical Review 95 (Oct. 1990): 1076–1108.
Milkman, Ruth. “Gender,Consciousness,and Social Change: Rethinking Women’s World War II Experience.” Contemporary Sociology 16 (Jan. 1987): 21–25.
Walkowitz, Daniel. “The Making of a Feminine Professional Identity: Social Workers in the 1920s.” American Historical Review 95 (Oct. 1990): 1051-75.
Weiss, Marc A. “Real Estate History: An Overview and Research Agenda.” Business History Review 63 (Summer 1989): 241-82.