Reference

Publishers trade list annual

Author: Bowker Staff

Publisher:

ISBN:

Category: Reference

Page:

View: 133

"Few general libraries can be without this vital bibliographic tool."--BOOKLIST. Eliminate the nuisance of storing hundreds of publishers' catalogs--& the time you waste hunting for any of them--with this convenient 3-volume bound collection of catalogs & booklists from U.S. & Canadian publishers. Ideal for locating titles from publishing conglomerates & small presses alike, it will help you find & order books, software, microforms, maps, calendars, & more--without the hassle. Helpful indexes include all publisher listings & publisher catalogs in 75 subject areas.
Reference

Books in Print 1997-98

Author: Bowker Editorial Staff

Publisher: Rr Bowker Llc

ISBN:

Category: Reference

Page: 2000

View: 166

First published in 1948 in a single volume, BiP now cites over 1.35 million titles, 57,600 publishers. Books for College Libraries, Guide to Reference Books and all respectable bibliographies list this classic, virtually imperative, monumental work. Book News has admired the CD-ROM version for a decade much preferable to the paper version if users
Social Science

Shrinking Violets and Caspar Milquetoasts

Author: Patricia McDaniel

Publisher: NYU Press

ISBN:

Category: Social Science

Page: 215

View: 151

Since World War II Americans’ attitudes towards shyness have changed. The women’s movement and the sexual revolution raised questions about communication, self-expression, intimacy, and personality, leading to new concerns about shyness. At the same time, the growth of psychotherapy and the mental health industry brought shyness to the attention of professionals who began to regard it as an illness in need of a cure. But what is shyness? How is it related to gender, race, and class identities? And what does its stigmatization say about our culture? In Shrinking Violets and Caspar Milquetoasts, Patricia McDaniel tells the story of shyness. Using popular self-help books and magazine articles she shows how prevailing attitudes toward shyness frequently work to disempower women. She draws on evidence as diverse as 1950s views of shyness as a womanly virtue to contemporary views of shyness as a barrier to intimacy to highlight how cultural standards governing shyness reproduce and maintain power differences between and among women and men.