Business and Gender (inbunden)
Format
Inbunden (Hardback)
Språk
Engelska
Antal sidor
2128
Utgivningsdatum
2012-04-20
Förlag
Routledge
Medarbetare
Konrad, Alison M.
Illustrationer
Illustrations
Dimensioner
330 x 247 x 101 mm
Vikt
3946 g
Antal komponenter
4
Komponenter
Contains 4 Hardbacks
ISBN
9780415666565
Business and Gender (inbunden)

Business and Gender

Critical Perspectives on Business and Management

Inbunden Engelska, 2012-04-20
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Serious thinking on business and gender has blossomed over the past few decades. What began as a tentative examination of the ways women and men might differ has evolved into a complex and vibrant field of international research and study. Edited by a leading scholar in the field, this new four-volume collection, part of the Major Works Critical Perspectives on Business and Management series, brings together the very best and most influential works on business and gender. Organized thematically, the gathered materials reflect the academic fields of psychology, sociology, management, and organizational studies, and include quantitative studies, qualitative research, and theoretical or conceptual papers. With a new introduction by the editor to place the collected material in its historical and intellectual context and including a comprehensive index, this collection is a convenient and authoritative reference resource on business and gender for both student and scholar.
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cONTENTS Volume I: DOCUMENTING AND ANALYsING THE STATUS OF WOMEN Part 1: Documenting the Status of Women in Business 1. R. L. Oaxaca, `Estimation of Union-Nonunion Wage Differentials Within Occupational Regional Subgroups', Journal of Human Resources, 1975, 10, 4, 529-37. 2. F. D. Blau and L. M. Kahn, `The U.S. Gender Pay Gap in the 1990s: Slowing Convergence', Industrial & Labor Relations Review, 2006, 60, 1, 45-66. 3. H. Antecol, A. Jong, and M. Steinberger, `The Sexual Orientation Wage Gap: The Role of Occupational Sorting and Human Capital', Industrial & Labor Relations Review, 2008, 61, 4, 518-43. 4. D. J. Maume, Jr., `Glass Ceilings and Glass Escalators: Occupational Segregation and Race and Sex Differences in Managerial Promotions', Work & Occupations, 1999, 26, 483-509. 5. P. Tharenou, S. Latimer, and D. Conroy, `How Do You Make it to the Top? An Examination of Influences on Women's and Men's Managerial Advancement', Academy of Management Journal, 1994, 37, 4, 899-931. 6. E. L. J. E. Bell and S. M. Nkomo, `Barriers to Advancement' and `Climbing Over the Barriers', Our Separate Ways: Black and White Women and the Struggle for Professional Identity (Harvard Business School Press, 2001), pp. 137-58. Part 2: Testing and Questioning Economic Theories Explaining Women's Lower Status in Business 7. D. D. Bielby and W. T. Bielby, `She Works Hard for the Money: Household Responsibilities and the Allocation of Work Effort', American Journal of Sociology, 1988, 93, 5, 1031-59. 8. J. A. Jacobs and R. J. Steinberg, `Compensating Differentials and the Male-Female Wage Gap: Evidence from the New York State Comparable Worth Study', Social Forces, 1990, 69, 2, 439-68. 9. J. N. Baron, A. Davis-Blake, and W. T. Bielby, `The Structure of Opportunity: How Promotion Ladders Vary Within and Among Organizations', Administrative Science Quarterly, 1986, 31, 2, 248-73. 10. D. Tomaskovic-Devey and S. Skaggs, `An Establishment-Level Test of the Statistical Discrimination Hypothesis', Work & Occupations, 1999, 26, 4, 422-45. 11. B. F. Reskin and P. A. Roos, `Queuing and Changing Occupational Composition Job Queues', Gender Queues: Explaining Women's Inroads Into Male Occupations (Temple University Press, 1990), pp. 29-68. 12. A. Levanon, P. England, and P. Allison, `Occupational Feminization and Pay: Assessing Causal Dynamics Using 1950-2000 U.S. Census Data', Social Forces, 2009, 88, 2, 865-92. Part 3: Theorizing Women's Relatively Low Status in Business 13. R. M. Kanter, `Numbers: Minorities and Majorities', Men and Women of the Corporation (Basic Books, 1977), pp. 206-42. 14. J. Acker, `Inequality Regimes: Gender, Class, and Race in Organizations', Gender & Society, 2006, 20, 4, 441-64. 15. M. B. Calas and L. Smircich, `From the "Woman's Point of View" Ten Years Later: Towards a Feminist Organization Studies', in S. R. Clegg, C. Hardy, and W. R. Nord (eds.), Handbook of Organization Studies (Sage, 2006), pp. 284-346. 16. E. Holvino, `Intersections: The Simultaneity of Race, Gender and Class in Organization Studies', Gender, Work & Organization, 2010, 17, 3, 248-77. Part 4: Revealing the Gendered Nature of Workplace Structures and Processes 17. J. Martin, `Hidden Gendered Assumptions in Mainstream Organization Theory and Research', Journal of Management Inquiry, 2000, 9, 2, 207-16. 18. J. K. Fletcher, `Relational Practice: A Feminist Reconstruction of Work', Journal of Management Inquiry, 1998, 7, 2, 163-86. 19. Y. Benschop and H. Doorewaard, `Six of One and Half a Dozen of the Other: The Gender Subtext of Taylorism and Team-Based Work', Gender, Work & Organization, 1998, 5, 1, 5-18. 20. R. Kark and R. Waismel-Manor, `Organizational Citizenship Behaviour: What's Gender Got to Do With it?', Organization, 2005, 12, 6, 889-917. 21. A. J. Mills, `Studying the Gendering of Organizational Culture Over Time: Concerns, Issues and Strategies', Gender, Work & Org