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FEMST 120 (Women's Labors, Spring 2012)  

Glass ceilings and muddy floors, double days and double standards, sexual harassment and mommy tracks: this course considers women's labors in historical and contemporary perspective within the United States and globally.
Last Updated: Jun 19, 2012 URL: http://guides.library.ucsb.edu/labors Print Guide

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Introduction & Agenda

Welcome to the UCSB Library course guide for FEMINIST STUDIES 120.  Use the tabs above to locate library resources (books, articles, government documents, etc.) and services for researching women's, feminist, and gender issues.  In the box below I've highlighted statements from your syllabus which illustrates how library research fits into your overall project. 

AGENDA

  • Research guide overview - way more than I can cover, but there for you to explore
  • Catalog demo - for finding books and chapters; keyword searching
  • Women's Studies International & Social Science Databases via CSA demo - for finding scholarly articles; using UCelinks to locate full text

Don't waste too much time trying to figure things out on your own - PLEASE ASK FOR HELP.  Librarians are available 24/7 to assist you.  We don't expect you to know how to use this stuff, but we do expect you to ask for help.

Happy Researching!

 

Research Objectives From the Syllabus

Ethnography Library Research Requirements: "For the ethnography, you might watch women working or engage in participant observation by analyzing your own experience or resistance at work in light of the RELEVANT LITERATURE." 

Policy Brief Library Research Requriements: "...outline the ISSUE, present the various POSITIONS and POSSIBILITES, and JUSTIFY your recommendation(s)."

Organization or Campaign Web Analysis: "Draw upon APPROPRIATE ARTICLES to contextualize and evaluate your chosen site"

Occupational History: "TRACE THE DEVELOPMENT of a process or job, DISCUSS changes in the workforce, shifts in labor process and/or organization efforts."

Action Project:  "The second part of your proejct will evaluate your action, situating it in terms of SCHOLARLY LITERATURE and historical , political, social, or economic contexts."

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Sherri L. Barnes
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