AcknowledgmentsContributorsCh. 1Introduction: Toward a Gendered Social Science History3Ch. 2The "Sphere of Women" in Early-Twentieth-Century Economics35Ch. 3"Politics Would Undoubtedly Unwoman Her": Gender, Suffrage, and American Political Science61Ch. 4"Wild West" Anthropology and the Disciplining of Gender86Ch. 5Hull-House Maps and Papers: Social Science as Women's Work in the 1890s127Ch. 6"A Government of Men": Gender, the City, and the New Science of Politics156Ch. 7The Establishment of an Applied Social Science: Home Economists, Science, and Reform at Cornell University, 1870-1930185Ch. 8Gendered Social Knowledge: Domestic Discourse, Jane Addams, and the Possibilities of Social Science235Ch. 9Bringing Social Science Back Home: Theory and Practice in the Life and Work of Elsie Clews Parsons265Ch. 10The "Self-Applauding Sincerity" of Overreaching Theory, Biography as Ethical Practice, and the Case of Mary van Kleeck293Index327
Helene Silverberg is currently a student at Boalt Hall School of Law, University of California, Berkeley. She previously taught in the political science departments at Princeton University and the University of California, Santa Barbara.