Scholarship on Girls

AAUW. Educational Software and Games: Rethinking the ‘Girls’ Game. (In The Jossey-Bass Reader on Gender and Education).

AAUW. How Girls Negotiate School” by Research for Action. (In The Jossey- Bass Reader on Gender and Education).

Banks, C. Black Girls/White Spaces: Managing Identity Through Memories of Schooling. (In Geographies of Girlhood).

Bertram, C., Hall, J., Fine, M., & Weis, L. (2000). Where the girls (and women) are. American Journal of Community Psychology. 28(5). pp. 731-755.

Bettis, P. & Adams, N. Landscapes of Girlhood. (In Geographies of Girlhood).

Brown, L. M. (. (2003). Girlfighting: Betrayal and rejection among girls. New York: New York University Press.

Brown, L. Way, N. & Duff, J. The Others In My I: Adolescent girls’ friendships and peer relations. (In Beyond Appearance).

Callan, J. Practice and Education Issues Related to Adolescent Girls. (In Beyond Appearance)

Chambers, E. A., & Schreiber, J. B. (2004). Girls’ academic achievement: Varying associations of extracurricular activities. Gender and Education. 16(3), 327-346.

Charles, C. (2007). Digital media and “girling” at an elite girls’ school. Learning, Media, & Technology. 32(2). pp. 135-147.

Currie, D. H., Kelly, D. M., & Pomerantz, S. (2007). ‘The power to squash people’: Understanding girls’ relational aggression. British Journal of Sociology of Education. 28(1). pp. 23-37.

Chambers, E. A., & Schreiber, J. B. (2004). Girls’ academic achievement: Varying associations of extracurricular activities. Gender and Education. 16(3). pp. 327-346.

Debold, E., Brown, L., Weseen, S., & Brookins, G. K. (1999). Cultivating
hardiness zones for adolescent girls: A reconceptualization of resilience in relationships with caring adults. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association. Denmark, F. Enhancing the Development of Adolescent Girls. (In Beyond Appearance)

Duckworth, A. L., & Seligman, M. E. P. (2006). Self-discipline gives girls the edge: Gender in self-discipline, grades, and achievement test scores. Journal of Educational Psychology. 98(1). pp. 198-208.

Fine, M., & McClelland, S. I. (2006). Sexuality education and desire: Still missing after all these years. Harvard Educational Review. 76(3). pp. 297-338.

Hadley, M. (2003). Relational, indirect, adaptive, or just mean: Recent work on aggression in adolescent girls—part I. Studies in Gender and Sexuality. 4(4). pp. 367-394.

Horn, S. S. (2004). Mean girls or cultural stereotypes? essay review of social aggression among girls by Marion K. Underwood. Human Development. 47(5). pp. 314-320.

Kearney, M. Producing Girls: Rethinking the Study of Female Youth Culture. (In Delinquents and Debutantes)

Kuriloff, P., Andrus, S., & Jacobs, C. (2017). Teaching Girls: How teachers and parents can reach their brains and hearts. New York: Rowman & Littlefield.

Lafferty, J. A. (2007). Sugar and spice and everything nice? A contemporary review of girls’ social and aggressive behaviors. US: American Psychological Association.

Lee, S. J., & Vaught, S. (2003). “You can never be too rich or too thin”: Popular and consumer culture and the Americanization of Asian American girls and young women. Journal of Negro Education. 72(4). pp. 457-466.

Martin, J. & van Essen, M. The Legacy of Mary Wollstonecraft: The Education of Girls in History and Today. (In The Sage Handbook of Gender and Education).

Orenstein, P. Anita Hill is a Boy: Tales From A Gender-Fair Classroom. (In The Jossey-Bass Reader on Gender and Education)

Shandler, S. (1999). Ophelia Speaks: Adolescent girls write about their search for self. New York: Ballantine Books.

Shinew, D. & Jones, D. Girl Talk: Adolescent Girls’ Perceptions of Leadership. (In Geographies of Girlhood).