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Geography and Map Division









1. Doreen B. Massey, Space, Place, and Gender (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1994; GF95.M37 1994), 177.[back]

2. The totals have been adjusted to account for collection growth since The Library of Congress Geography and Maps: An IllustratedGuide, compiled by Ralph E. Ehrenberg (Washington: Library of Congress, 1996; Z6028.L52 1996). The entire guide is available on the Geography and Map Web site at <>.[back]

3. Doreen B. Massey, Spatial Divisions of Labor: Social Structures and the Geography of Production, 2nd ed. (New York: Methuen, Inc., 1995; HC256.5.M396 1995), 51. See also Doreen B. Massey and John Allen, eds. Geography Matters! (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984; G116.G48 1984).[back]

4. Among the best recent works in feminist geography are Massey: Spatial Divisions of Labor (1995); Space, Place, and Gender (1994); and, with John Allen, Geography Matters! (1984). Massey's early work, edited with P. W. J. Batey, was Alternative Frameworks for Analysis (London: Pion Limited,1977). Daphne Spain's work includes Gendered Spaces (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1992). Spain's collaborative works include: Daphne Spain, John Reid, and Larry Long, Housing Successions among Blacks and Whites in Cities and Suburbs (Washington: U.S. Department of Commerce, 1980), Shirley Bradway Laska and Daphne Spain, eds., Back to the City: Issues in Neighborhood Renovation (New York: Pergamon Press, 1980), and Suzanne M. Bianchi and Daphne Spain, American Women in Transition (New York: Russell Sage Foundation, 1986). Other important works include: John Paul Jones III, Heidi J. Nast, and Susan M. Roberts, eds., Thresholds in Feminist Geography (Lanham, Md.: Rowman & Little-field Publishers, Inc., 1997), and Susan Stanford Friedman, Mappings: Feminism and the Cultural Geographies of Encounter (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1998).[back]

5. John Allen, Doreen Massey, and Allan Cochrane, Rethinking the Region (London: Routledge, 1998), and works listed in note 4.[back]

6. Nikolas H. Huffman in Jones, Nast, and Roberts, eds., Thresholds.[back]

7. Doreen Massey and Linda McDowell, “A Woman's Place,” in Massey and Allen, Geography Matters!, 128-47.[back]

8. Laurel Thatcher Ulrich, A Midwife's Tale (New York: Vintage Books, 1991; F29.H15U47 1991). See pages 15, 26, 41, 78, 128, 166, 228, 268, 289, 321, and 330.[back]

9. For Jewish immigrants, see Austria-Hungry, ca. 1870-1914 (G6480 s75.A8). For Italian immigrants, see ca. 1880-1914 (G6710 s100 .I8).[back]

9. Benjamin C. Ray, “Teaching the Salem Witch Trials,” in Past Time, Past Place, ed. Anne Kelly Knowles (Redlands, Calif.: ESRI Press, 2002; G70.212.P38 2002), 19-33.[back]

10. For Jewish immigrants, see Austria-Hungary, ca. 1870-1914 (G6480 s75.A8). For Italian immigrants, see ca. 1880-1914 (G6710 s100.I8).[back]

11. Erwin G. Gudde, California Place Names (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1998; F859.G79), 26, 194. See also George R. Stewart, American Place-names: A Concise and Selective Dictionary for the Continental United States (New York: Oxford University Press, 1970; E155 .S79).[back]

12. Geographic Information Systems are software packages that analyze and arrange layers of data into a map format.[back]

13. A'Lelia Perry Bundles, Madam C. J. Walker (New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1991; HD9970.5.C672 W353 1990).[back]

14. Reproduced in facsimile with an introduction by Ward Ritchie and early commentaries by J. M. Guinn (Ward Ritchie Press, 1963).[back]

15. Alice Hudson, “Pre-Twentieth Century Women in Cartography-Who Are the Groundbreakers?” International Cartographic Association Conference Proceedings, August 14-21, 1999, 401-6; and “Pre-Twentieth Century Women Mapmakers,” Meridian (Chicago: American Library Association, Map and Geography Round Table, no. 1, 1989), 29-33. Mary McMichael Ritzlin, “Women's Contributions to North American Cartography: Four Profiles,” Meridian (Chicago: American Library Association, Map and Geography Round Table, no. 2, 1989), 5-16; and “The Role of Women in the Development of Cartography,” AB Bookman's Weekly, June 9, 1986,2709-13.[back]

16. This information is based on an unpublished paper delivered by Tharp at the joint meeting of the Philip Lee Phillips Society (a friends' group of the Geography and Map Division) and the California Map Society, in San Marino, California, April 2000, and a June 2000 interview with Gary W.North, who is processing her collection.[back]

17. Williard's innovative map illustrating the wanderings of Native American tribes appears in Many Nations: A Library of Congress Resource Guide for the Study of Indain and Alaska Native Peoples of the United States, edited by Patrick Frazier (Washington: Library of Congress, 1996; Z1209.2.U5L53 1996), 220.[back]

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