Women of the Royal Society and elsewhere
January 12, 2011 7:31 PM   Subscribe

The Royal Society's lost women scientists. Women published in the Royal Society, 1890-1930. Most influential British women in the history of science. Women at the Royal Observatory Greenwich. Heroines of Science. Women Biochemists, 1906-1939. Women in Science. Previously: The Women of ENIAC.
posted by mediareport (9 comments total) 30 users marked this as a favorite

 
So many steampunk stories waiting to be told...
posted by saturday_morning at 7:34 PM on January 12, 2011 [3 favorites]


Hey, you forgot the "biochemistry" tag! *cough*
posted by Quietgal at 7:49 PM on January 12, 2011


Aw, thanks!
posted by Quietgal at 8:16 PM on January 12, 2011


Too many sciences!

It's been fun exploring the women linked in the various pages - e.g., Vera Rubin and Dark Matter.
posted by mediareport at 8:26 PM on January 12, 2011


Since when are women allowed to be scientists?
posted by bengalsfan1 at 9:34 PM on January 12, 2011


Laura Heit's animated short about the paleontologist Mary Anning (mentioned in the first link) was one of the most inspiring and moving things that I saw last year.
posted by ryanshepard at 6:31 AM on January 13, 2011 [1 favorite]


Thank you, I am going to spend a lot of time sharing this with my children.
posted by saucysault at 8:21 AM on January 13, 2011


Just to add, the In Our Time podcast had an episode on women in science during the Enlightenment several weeks ago. It was fantastic!
posted by apricot at 9:54 AM on January 13, 2011


I'd like to see a feature film made about each of these women.
posted by RedEmma at 6:54 PM on January 13, 2011


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