Apple Rima D. Mothers and Medicine: A Social History of Infant Feeding, 1890–1950. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1987.
Kathleen Babbitt R. “Legitimizing Nutrition Education: The Impact of the Great Depression.” In Home Economics: Women and the History of a Profession, edited by Stage Sarah and Vincenti Virginia, 145–62. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press,1997.
Ball Helen H., and Swedlund Alan. “Poor Women and Bad Mothers: Placing the Blame for Turn-of the-Century Infant Mortality.” Northeast Anthropology no. 52 (1996): 31–52.
Bartel Ann P., and Lichtenberg Frank R.. “The Comparative Advantage of Educated Workers in Implementing new Technology.” Review of Economics and Statistics 69 (02. 1987): 1–11.
Becker Gary A. A Treatise on the Family. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1981.
Bourke, Joanna. Husbandry to Housewifery: Women, Economic Change and Housework in Ireland 1890–1914. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993.
Bourke, Joanna. “Housewifery in Working Class England, 1860–1914.” Past and Present no. 143 (05 1994): 167–97.
Brown John C. “Coping with Crisis? The Diffusion of Waterworks in Late Nineteenth-Century German Towns.” This JOURNAL 48, no. 2 (1988): 307–18.
Brownlee W. Elliot. “Household Values, Women's Work, and Economic Growth, 1800–1930.” This JOURNAL 39, no. 1 (1979): 199–209.
Bryant W. Keith. “A Comparison of the Household Work of Married Females: The Mid-1920s and the Late 1960s.” Family and Consumer Sciences Research Journal 24, no.4 (1996): 358–84.
Caldwell John C. “Education as a Factor in Mortality Decline: An Examination of Nigerian Data.” Population Studies 33, no. 3 (1979): 395–413.
Campbell Helen. Household Economics. New York: Putnam, 1900.
Carpenter Kenneth J. The History of Scurvy and Vitamin C. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1986.
Chadwick Edwin. Report on The Sanitary Condition of the Labouring Population of Great Britain. Edited by Flinn M. W.. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1965. [Originally published 1843]
Cigno Allesandro. Economics of the Family. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1993.
Coleman William. Death is a Social Disease: Public Health and Political Economy in Early industrial France. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1982.
Cowan Ruth Schwartz. More Work for Mother. New York: Basic Books, 1983.
Cullen M. J. The Statistical Movement in Early Victorian Britain. New York: Barnes and Noble, 1975.
Daunton M. J. House and Home in the Victorian City. London: Edward Arnold, 1983.
de Vries Jan. “Between Purchasing Power and the World of Goods: Understanding the Household Economy in Early Modern Europe.” In Consumption and the World of Goods, edited by John Brewer and Roy Porter, 85–132. London: Routledge, 1993.
de Vries, Jan. “The Industrial Revolution and the Industrious Revolution.” This JOURNAL 54, no. 2 (1994): 249–70.
Douglas Mary. Purity and Danger. London: Routledge, 1966.
Dyhouse Carol. “Social Darwinistic Ideas and the Development of Women's Education in England, 1880–1920.” History of Education, 5 no. 1 (1976): 41–58.
Dyhouse Carol. “Working-Class Mothers and Infant Mortality in England, 1895–1914.” Journal of Social History 12, no.2 (1978): 248–67.
Dyhouse Carol. Girls Growing Up in Late Victorian and Edwardian England. London: Routledge, 1981.
Dwork Deborah. War is Good for Babies and Other Young Children. London: Tavistock, 1987.
Easterlin Richard. Growth Triumphant. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1996.
Ehrenreich Barbara, and English Deirdre. “The Manufacture of Housework.” Socialist Revolution 26 (10–12. 1975): 5–41.
Ehrenreich Barbara, and English Deirdre. For Her Own Good: 150 Years of the Experts' Advice to Women. Garden City, NY: Anchor/Doubleday, 1978.
Elliott S. Maria. Household Hygiene. Chicago: American School of Household Economics, 1907.
Evans William N., and Montgomery Edward. “Education and Health.” National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper No. 4949, 1994.
Ewbank Douglas C., and Preston Samuel H.. “Personal Health Behavior and the Decline of Infant and Child Mortality: the United States, 1900–1930.” In What we Know About Health Transition, edited by John Caldwell et al., 116–48. Canberra: Australian National University, Health Transition Series, 1990.
Eyler John M. Victorian Social Medicine: The Ideas and Methods of William Farr. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1979.
Flinn Michael W. “Introduction” to Edwin Chadwick's The Sanitary Condition of the Labouring Population of Great Britain, new edition. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 1965.
Folbre Nancy. “Cleaning House: New Perspectives on Households and Economic Development.” Journal of Development Economics 22, no. 1 (1986): 5–40.
Forty Adrian. Objects of Desire. New York: Pantheon, 1986.
French Roger K. “Scurvy.” In The Cambridge World History of Human Disease, edited by Kenneth F. Kiple, 1000–05. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993.
Gershuny Jonathan, and John P. Robinson. “Historical Changes in the Household Division of Labor.” Demography 25, no. 4 (1988): 537–52.
Gigerenzer Gerd, et al. The Empire of Chance: How Probability Changed Science and Everyday Life. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989.
Goldin Claudia. Understanding the Gender Gap: an Economic History of American Women. New York: Oxford University Press, 1990.
Grossman Michael. “On the Concept of Health Capital and the Demand for Health.” Journal of Political Economy 80, no. 2 (1972): 223–55.
Hakim Catherine. “Census Reports as Documentary Evidence: The Census Commentaries, 1801–1951.” Sociological Review 28, no. 3 (1980): 551–80.
Hamlin Christopher. A Science of Impurity: Water Analysis in Nineteenth Century Britain. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1990.
Hardy Anne. The Epidemic Streets: Infectious Disease and the Rise of Preventive Medicine, 1856–1900. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993.
Hart Samuel. “Invisible Assailants of Health.” Popular Science Monthly 37 (10. 1890): 806–14.
Headrick Daniel. When Information Came of Age: Technologies of Knowledge in the Age of Reason and Revolution, 1700–1850. New York: Oxford University Press, forthcoming.
Hitching Wilena. Home Management. London: W & R Chambers, 1912.
Hopkins Eric. Childhood Transformed: Working-Class Children in Nineteenth-Century England. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1994.
Horrell Sara, and Humphries Jane. “Women's Labor Force Participation and the Transition to the Male-Breadwinner Family, 1790–1865.” Economic History Review 48, no. 1 (1995): 89–117.
Horsfield Margaret. Biting the Dust: The Joys of Housework. New York: St. Martin's, 1998.
Hoy Suellen. Chasing Dirt: The American Pursuit of Cleanliness. New York: Oxford University Press, 1995.
Hudson Robert P. Disease and Its Control: the Shaping of Modern Thought. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 1983.
Humphries Jane. “Women and Paid Work.” In Women's History: Britain, 1850–1945, An Introduction, edited by June Purvis, 85–105. New York: St. Martin's, 1995.
Johansson Sheila Ryan. “Death and Doctors: Medicine and Elite Mortality in Britain from 1500 to 1800.” Working Paper, Cambridge Group for the History of Population and Social Structure, 1999.
Kahneman Daniel Paul Slovic and Amos Tversky, eds. Judgment Under Uncertainty: Heuristics and Biases. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982.
Kuznets Simon. Economic Growth and Structure. New York: Norton, 1965.
Latour Bruno. The Pasteurization of France. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1988.
Lebergott Stanley. Pursuing Happiness: American Consumers in Twentieth Century. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1993.
Lewis Jane. Women in England 1870–1950: Sexual Divisions and Social Change. Sussex: Wheatsheaf, 1984.
Lewis Jane “Family Provision of Health and Welfare in the Mixed Economy of Care in the Late Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries.” Social History of Medicine 8, no. 1 (1995): 1–16.
Lewontin Richard. “Billions and Billions of Demons.” New York Review of Books, 01. 9, 1997.
Loewenstein George, and Jon Elster, eds. Choice over Time. New York: Russell Sage Foundation, 1992.
Lundberg Shelly, and Pollak Robert A.. “Bargaining and Distribution in Marriage.” Journal of Economic Perspectives 10, no. 4 (1996): 139–54.
Meckel Richard A. Save the Babies: American Public Health Reform and the Prevention of Infant Mortality, 1850–1929. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1990.
Mitchell Wesley C. “The Backward Art of Spending Money.” American Economic Review 2, no.2 (1912): 269–81.
Mokyr Joel. “Technological Progress and the Decline of European Mortality” American Economic Review, Papers and Proceedings, 05 (1993): 324–31.
Mokyr Joel “La tecnologia, l'informazione e le famiglie.” In Nel mito di prometeo. L'innovazione tecnoiogica dalla rivoluzione industriale ad oggi. Temi, inventori e protagonisti dall'ottocento al duemila, ed. Renato Giannetti, 147–84. Firenze: Ponte alle Grazie, 1996.
Mokyr Joel “Technological Selection, Information, and Changing Household Behavior, 1850–1914.” Unpublished paper, Northwestern University, 1996.
Mokyr Joel “Science, Technology, and Knowledge: What Historians Can Learn from an Evolutionary Approach.” Max Planck Institute for Research into Economic Systems, Working Papers on Economics and Evolution, no. 98–03, 1998.
Morkyr Joel “Knowledge, Techonology, and Economic Growth During the Industrial Revolution.” Unpublished working paper presented to the Conference on Productivity and Standards of Living, Groningen, September 1998. Revised version, 01 2000.
Mokyr Joel, and Stein Rebecca. “Science, Health and Household Techonology: The Effect of the Pasteur Revolution on Consumer Demand.” In The Economics of New Products, edited by Robert J.Gordon and Timothy Bresnahan, 143–200. Chicago: University of Chicago Press and NBER, 1997.
Newman George. Infant Mortality: A Social Problem. New York: Dutton, 1907.
O'Shea M.V., and Kellogg J.H.. Health and Cleanliness. New York: Macmillan, 1921.
Papillon Fernand. “Ferments, Fermentation, and Life.” Popular Science Monthly 5 (09 1874): 542–56.
Plunkett H.M.(Mrs). Women, Plumbers, and Doctors. New York: Appleton, 1885.
Pollock Linda A. Forgotten Children: Parent-Child Relations from 1500 to 1900. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983.
Porter Theodore. The Rise of Statistical Thinking, 1820–1900. Princeton, NJ:Princeton University Press, 1986.
Preston Samuel H., and Haines Michael R.. Fatal Years: Child Mortality in Late Nineteenth Century America. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1991.
Redelmeier Donald A., Koehler Derek J., Liberman Varda and Tversky Amos. “Probability Judgement in Medicine.”Medical Decision Making 15, no. 3 (1995): 227–30.
Redelmeier Donald A., and Tversky Amos. “On the Belief That Arthritis Plain Is Related to Weather.” Proceedings of the National Academy of Science 93 (1995): 2895–96.
Reid, Margaret. Economics of Household Production. New York: John Wiley, 1934.
Riley James C. The Eighteenth-Century Campagian to Avoid Disease. New York: St. Martin's, 1987.
Riley James C. “Working Health Time: A Comparison of Preindustrial, Industrial, and Post-Industrial Experience in Life and Health.” Explorations in Economic History 28, no. 2 (1991): 169–91.
Riley James C.. Sick, Not Dead: The Health of British Workingmen During the Mortality Decline. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1997.
Roberts Elizabeth. A Woman's Place: An Oral History of Working-Class Women,1890–1940. Oxford: Blackwell, 1984.
Roberts Kristin, and Rupert Peter. “The Myth of the Overworked American.” Economic Commentary. Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland. 1501 1995.
Robinson John P. “Housework Techonology and Household Work.” In Women and Household Labor, edited by Berk Sarah Fenstermaker, 53–67. New York: Russell Sage, 1980.
Robinson John P. and Godbey Geoffrey. Time for Life: The Surprising Ways Americans Use their Time. University Park, PA: Penn State University Press, 1997.
Rogers Naomi. “Germs with Legs: Files, Disease and the New Public Health.” Bulletin of the History of Medicine 63, no. 4 (1989): 599–617.
Rogers Naomi. Dirt and Disease: Polio before FDR. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1992.
Rollet-Echalier Catherine. La politique a l'égard de la petite enfance sous la IIIe République. Paris: Presses Universitaires de France, 1990.
Rosen George. “What is Social Medicine? A Genetic Analysis of the Concept.” Bulletin of the History of Medicine 21, no. 5 (1947): 674–733.
Rosen George. A History of Public Health. New ed.Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1993.
Ross Lee, and Anderson Craig A.. “Shortcomings in the Attribution Process: on the Origins and Maintenance of Erroneous Social Assessments.” In Judgment Under Uncertainly: Heuristics and Biases edited by Daniel Kahneman, Slovic Paul, and Tversky Amos, 128–152. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982.
Rumsey, Henry. Essays and Papers on Some Fallacies of Statistics Concerning Life and Death, Health and Disease. London: Smith, Elder & Co., 1875.
Rusnock Andrea A. “The Quantification of Things Human: Medicine and Political Arithmetic in Enlightenment England and France.” Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation, Princeton University, 1990.
Schor Juliet B. The Overworked American. New York: Basic Books, 1992.
Shaw George Bernard. The Doctor's Dilemma. New York: Brentano's, 1913.
Slovic Paul, Fischoff Baruch, and Lichtenstein Sarah. “Facts vs. Fears: Understanding Perceived Risks.” In Judgment Under Uncertainly: Heuristics and Biases, edited by Kahneman Daniel, Slovic Paul, and Tversky Amos, 463–89. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982.
Stage Sarah, and Vincenti Virginia, eds. Home Economics: Women and the History of a Profession. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1997.
Steedman Carolyn. “Bodies, Figures, and Physiology: Margaret McMillan and the Late Nineteenth-Century Remaking of Working-Class Childhood.” In In the Name of the Child: Health and Welfare, 1880–1940, edited by Roger Cooter, 19–44. London: Routledge, 1992.
Strasser Susan M. “An Enlarged Human Existence? Technology and Household Work in Nineteenth-Century America.” In Women and Household Labor, edited by Sarah Fenstermaker Berk, 29–51. New York: Russell Sage, 1980.
Thomas Carol. “Domestic Labour and Health: Bringing it all Back Home.” Sociology of Health and Illness 17, no. 3 (1995): 328–52.
Tomes Nancy. “The Private Side of Public Health: Sanitary Science, Domestic Hygiene, and the Germ Theory.” Bulletin of the History of Medicine 64, no.4 (1990): 509–39.
Tomes Nancy. The Gospel of Germs: Men, Women and the Microbe in American Life. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1998.
Vanek Joann. “Time Spent in Homework.” Scientific American 231 (05 1974): 116–20.
Vigarello Georges. Concepts of Cleanliness: Changing Attitudes in France Since the Middle Ages. Translated by Birrell Jean. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988.
Vinikas Vincent. Soft Soap, Hard Sell: American Hygiene in an Age of Advertisement. Ames: Iowa State University Press, 1992.
Viscusi, Kip W.. Smoking: Making the Risky Decision. New York: Oxford University Press, 1992.
Williams Perry. “The Laws of Health: Women, Medicine and Sanitary Reform, 1850–1890.” In Science and Sensibility: Gender and Scientific Enquiry edited by Marina Benjamin, 60–88. Oxford: Blackwell, 1991.
Wohl Anthony S. Endangered Lives: Public Health in Victorian Britain. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1983.
Woods Robert I., Watterson P. A. and Woodward J. H.. “The Causes of Rapid Infant Mortality Decline in England and Wales, 1861–1921.” Population Studies 42, no. 3 (1988): 343–66, and 43, no. 1 (1989): 113–32.
Zelizer Viviana A. Pricing the Priceless Child: The Changing Social Value of Children. New York: Basic Books, 1985.