The Canadian Research Institute for the Advancement of Women
                     ** Partial Publications List **

151 Slater Street, Suite 408, Ottawa, Canada, K1P 5H3.
Their phone # (613)563-0681  fax # (613) 563-0682.

#15/CP  Literary Mothers & Daughters: A Review of
  Twentieth-Century Poetry by Canadian Women
  by Diana A.M. Relke
  32pp.  1987

Until recently, the important events in the history of Canadian poetry
have been recorded in terms of the concerns pre-occupying male poets.
Relke presents the English Canadian women poets of the 20th Century as a
community sharing a body of ongoing literary concerns that have evolved
to the present day.  Selective and descriptive rather than comprehensive
and analytical, the paper suggests new ways of reading women's poetry in
order to arrive at a new concept of interdependence and literary

#23/CP  Taboo, Silence and Voice in Women's Writing:
  Intertidal Life as Case in Point
  by Tunde H.Nemeth
  35pp.  1989

Nemeth uses feminist theory about women's silence as a window into the
exciting work of contemporary women writers.  She examines the reality
of the tradition of women's silence; the subversiveness and marginality
of women's writing; the material conditions and socialization that
affect women writers; and the silencing of women by patriarchal language
and the structure of narrative.  The women's voices raised in the public
realm are breaking long-standing taboos, says Nemeth, and Audrey Thomas'
Intertidal Life, examined here, shows how women writers use both silence
and voice to get their meaning across.

#24/CP  Canadian Women's Autobiography in English:
  An Introductory Guide for Researchers and Teachers
  by Helen M. Buss
  50pp.  1991

This study surveys a wide range of Canadian women's autobiographical
writing in order to describe the ways in which women have constructed
themselves as female subjects.  A selected list of texts on the study of
autobiography is also included.

#29/CP  Star Gazing: Charting Feminist Literary Criticism
  by Andrea Lebowitz
  69pp.  1991

This paper reviews the work of feminist readers and writers from 1970 to
the present.  It offers a new conceptual model for understanding this
varied body of work.  Rejecting the notion of chronology, Star Gazing
groups the criticism into "constellations" of inquiry which are internal
commonalities.  In addition, each constellation is related to
fundamental issues of gender and representation that are common to all
the "constellations".  Through this organization the author shows how
the criticism has grown and developed but also how it has continued to
pursue recurring ideas.  Covering the work of community and academic
critics, Star Gazing discusses both the collaborations and conflicts of
feminist literary criticism.

#11/CP  Talking about Ourselves: The Literary Productions
  of Native Women of Canada
  by Barbara Thompson Godard
  44pp.  1985

This study explores the relationship between women's literature and
Native literature in the oral form.  By showing how the oral text can be
considered as a literary work, Barbara Godard provides arguments for the
inclusion of many of women's cultural productions into our concept of

#4 /CP  Recording Angels: Private Chronicles of Women
  from the Maritime Provinces of Canada: 1750-1950
  by Margaret Conrad
  36pp.  1982

This paper is an account of the Maritime Women's Archives Project, whose
primary goal was the collection of memories, diaries and
autobiographical letters written by women from the Maritime provinces
between 1750 and 1950.  Diaries were the focus of the projectUs early
research efforts and provide the basis for Conrad's report. She includes
some fascinating samples from the collection as well as an analysis of
their revelations. Anyone interested in womenUs history will find this
paper a useful resource.

#3/CP  Women & Culture:
  Selected Papers from the Halifax Conference
  61pp.  1982

This special issue comprises five essays from several academic
disciplines representing different aspects of research on womenUs
culture.  These treatises were chosen from among those presented at the
1981 CRIAW conference. For those who took part in the assembly, this
collection will recall the excitement of the event.  For those who were
not there, this sample will provide a hint of the range and diversity of
the conference, and its implications for this field of feminist

RRA  Reproductive Technologies and Women: A Research Tool
  133pp.   [$8 incl. postage]  1990

This bilingual publication contains a wealth of information for all
researchers interested in NRTs.  The tool contains essays and glossaries
in both French and English, extensive bibliographical material and
abstracts of key feminist articles and books in English.

RRA  Our Bodies ... Our Babies?
Women Look at New Reproductive Technologies
Resource kit [$10 incl. postage]  1990

This community resource kit contains: fact sheets on key issues such as
infertility, in vitro fertilization and surrogacy; information on what
you can do about NRTs; a  glossary and a list of resources; back-up
articles; and Dilemmas, a publication by the Quebec Council on the
Status of Women.

#20/FP  The Trouble with Licensing Midwives
  by Jutta Mason
  29pp.  1990

This paper examines the movement to have midwives officially licensed -
a change the author contends will inevitably make things worse for
women.  Jutta Mason contends that Rdespite much good will and hard work
by licensing advocates, the midwifery system - like all complex systems
- aspires to leave no space outside itself. She fears a shift in
loyalty from the women who resist medical management of childbirth to
"the system."

#14/FP  La refonte des soins de sant  destin s aux femmes/
  Redesigning Health Care for Women
  by Monique B gin
  38pp.  1989

This paper examines the history of the provision of health care in
Canada and concludes that neither the conventional bio-medical model nor
the daily practice of health care deals justly with womenUs health
concerns.  A number of action goals for female users of the health care
system are identified, including: the de-medicalization of life; the
empowerment of women through reappropriation of the body, self-
examination, self-help groups, womenUs clinics and other practices; and
questioning the machine model of scientific medicine and recognizing its
cultural and other biases.

#11/FP  Getting Older and Better: Women and Gender Assumptions
  in Canada's Aging Society
  by Susan MacDaniel
  24pp.  1988

In this article some assumptions about gender and gender differences
which guide much thinking, including supposedly scientific thinking, are
explored and questioned.  In particular, these assumptions are shown to
have importance as women become more central in CanadaUs aging society.
Some of the challenges as well as opportunities for women in an aging
Canada are high-lighted.

PRO  Women and Wellbeing/Femmes et mieux- tre
  1987 Winnipeg Proceedings
  237pp.   [$17.95 paper/$34.95 cloth]  1987

The importance of a concern for womenUs well-being cannot be
overemphisized.  The pervasive patriarchal assumption is that women are
generally responsible for the well-being of others.  Consequently, the
issues dealt with in Women and Well-Being are often ignored.  Vanaja
Dhruvarajan has selected 20 articles from those presented at the 11th
CRIAW conference. Together they identify conditions which are beneficial
or detrimental to a woman's well-being and explore ways and means of
advancing awareness of the issue.

#6/FP  But What Will They Mean for Women?
  Feminist Concerns about the New Reproductive Technologies
  by Linda S. Williams
  31pp.  1986

This overview describes the feminist response to in vitro fertilization,
artificial insemination, surrogate motherhood and sex selection, and
concludes that, in the long run, reproductive technologies will further
undermine what little control women have over their reproductive lives.

#28/CP  Politics and the Hidden Injuries of Gender:
  Feminism and the Making of the Welfare State
  by Thelma McCormack
  74pp.  1991

This paper examines the development of "political woman" in Canada over
the last century, from Suffrage to the Welfare State, with a view to
understanding the political sensibility and the nature of our gendered
political cultures.  The hidden injuries women have sustained through
their depiction in political theory and political practice have left
their mark negatively in the political alienation of women and positively 
in their vision of the welfare state.  Dr. McCormack suggests that there 
have been two welfare states: one based on crisis management, the other 
on an evolutionary development; one on economic and administrative 
initiatives, the other on values and culture.  The strong association 
between women and the welfare state is examined from two perspectives: 
1) neo-maternalist theories about "maternal thinking", 2) the historical 
structuring of inequality.  We speculate about the future of women and the 
formation of a global political culture as the nation-state declines.

RRA  A Policy Handbook:
  Strategies for Effecting Change in Public Policy
  47pp. [$5 incl. postage]  1991

The Canadian Association for the Advancement of Women and Sport (CAAWS)
believes that lobbying for policy and/or legislative change is one of
the strategies women need to use in working towards equality.  This
policy handbook is concerned with the how-to of the change process.  It
includes chapters on how to create a vision of sport and physical
activity from a women-centred perspective; how to identify and clarify
the issues; how to advocate or lobby; how to write or critique policy;
as well as on implementing, monitoring and evaluating policy.  This tool
will interest any group working to effect change in public policy; the
steps and guidelines are not specific to sport and physical activity.

#16/FP  The Canadian Women's  Movement, Equality Rights
  and the Charter
  by Lise Gotell
  57pp.  1990

This article examines the contradictory consequences of the entrenchment
of a sexual equality clause in the Canadian Charter of Rights and
Freedoms for the Canadian women's movement.  At the same time as the
Charter provides a symbolic assurance of women's equality, its use as an
instrument for ensuring such equality risks legalizing and judicializing
the quest for improvements in women's status.  Through an exploration of
a number of legislative and judicial decisions in recent years, the
author suggests the women's movement should exercise caution in its
embrace of a charter-based strategy.

#12a/FP  Smooth Sailing or Storm Warning? Canadian and
  Quebec Women's Groups and the Meech Lake Accord
  by Barbara Roberts
  46pp.  1988

This article provides an overview of the positions taken by various
women's groups across Canada as presented to the Special Joint Committee
on the 1987 Constitution Accord.  Particular emphasis is given to
explaining the positions of women's groups in Quebec to their sisters
elsewhere in Canada.  The dangers posed by the different positions are
examined, as well as dangers resulting from lack of information and
communication, and weaknesses in the constitutional process itself.
Based on research commissioned by CRIAW. In addition to the title
article are included a chronology of Constitutional events, the text of
the Accord, the FFQUs presentation to the Joint Committee, and an
overview of positions taken by national women's groups on the Accord.
An attempt to clarify and heal some of the wounds suffered by the
women's movement over the Accord.

#16/17/CP  Women's Involvement in Political life: A Pilot Study
  199pp.  1987

This unique study was designed to investigate Canadian womenUs
participation in political life in a comparative way.  Commissioned by
Unesco, Division of Human Rights and Peace (Paris), the project was
carried out by a dozen CRIAW members across Canada and explores what
ordinary women conceive political activity to be, and factors that have
favoured or discouraged their involvement.  The groups interviewed
include: Alberta New Democratic Party, Women's Section, Alberta Status
of Women Action Committee, Women of the North, Concerned Farm Women of
Ontario, MUMS (Mothers United for Metro Shelter), F.A.N.E. (F d ration
Acadienne de la Nouvelle-Ecosse), Pandora, and the R.C.M. Comit -femmes
du Rassemblement des citoyens et citoyennes de Montr al).

#26/CP  The Women's Movement and its Currents of Thought
  by Francine Descarries-B langer and Shirley Roy
  58pp.  1991

This article consists of an essay of typology of the different currents
of thought that have developed within and around the womenUs movement
over the past decades.  It aims at a better comprehension of the content
and the stakes involved in the key debates.  Thus it proposes a simple
and systematic grid of analysis by which to understand what is happening
in the world of feminist thought, to grasp the issues, and to bring to
light the multiplicity, complexity and continuity of the perspectives
presented; this in order to become aware of, explain and transform the
many facets of the individual and collective experience of women

#5b/FP  The Women's Movement: Then and Now
  by Micheline Dumont
  46pp.  1986

A historical summary and current overview which reveals the depth and
the complexity of the women's movement in the West.  The author's style
and format make this paper accessible to a wide audience, and help to
demystify "feminism" by increasing women's awareness of their history
and common struggles. It also presents an overview and an analysis of
some of the socio-political struggles that are being fought by today's
movement: choice, pornography, sexist language, sexual harassment and so

#4a/FP  The Pro-Family Movement:
  Are They For or Against Families?
  by Margrit Eichler
  37pp./49pp.  1986

"Anti-family" is just one of the charges that have been brought against
feminists by groups calling themselves "pro-family".  In this paper,
Margrit Eichler examines the policies of the National Action Committee
on the Status of Women (NAC) concerning wives, homemakers and mothers to
determine whether these charges are accurate or not.  She then goes on
to look at the central positions of so-called "pro-family" groups such
as Real Women and the Alberta Federation of Women United for Families.
Eichler concludes by addressing the following questions: What kind of
family is the "pro-family" movement promoting? What will happen to
Canadian families if the movementUs policies are accepted? What can
feminists do to prevent the restoration of the patriarchal family?

#1/FP  Lament for a "Patriarchy Lost"?  Anti-feminism,
  Anti-abortion and R.E.A.L. Women in Canada
  by Karen Dubinsky
  51pp.  1985

A Masters student in Women's Studies at Carleton University brings fresh
insights to the examination of right-wing women in Canada, and the
ideology behind anti-abortion and anti-feminist groups such as R.E.A.L.
Women.  A brief history of Canadian abortion legislation and the rise of
pro-choice and anti-abortion organizing is followed by an overview of
pro-life ideology through a review of the movementUs literature.  In
discussing several feminist theoretical works which attempt to explain
the rise of anti-feminist sentiment, Ms. Dubinsky challenges feminists
to re-assess the impact and significance of this new phenomenon.

#25/CP  Searching for Subjectivity in the World of the Sciences:
Feminist Viewpoints
  by Roberta Mura
  67pp.  1991

Can sciences which do not deal directly with human beings (for example,
physics, mathematics, zoology, engineering) be subjected to a feminist
critique?  This article argues in favour of applying a feminist
perspective to the "hard" sciences since they are all ultimately created
by human beings, most often, by men.  Some of the images, symbols, and
methaphors contained in these sciences reflect a masculine bias that is
itself rooted in an androcentric culture.

#19/FP  Feminist Pedagogy: Teaching and Learning Liberation
  by Linda Briskin
  31pp.  1990

In this paper the author argues that in order to develop a feminist
pedagogy, we must unravel the contradictions women experience as
learners, as teachers, as feminists, as change-makers.  This paper deals
with three sets of contradictions: first, the contradictions in the
messages that women carry around in everyday life and bring into the
classroom as students and as teachers; second, the contradictions women
experience as educators, especially as feminist educators; and third,
the contradictions women experience as activists and as change-makers.
Out of these contradictions, three strategies emerge: teaching
leadership, anti-sexism and reclaiming feminism in the classroom.  The
feminist pedagogical standpoint -- a standpoint of teaching and learning
liberation -- is generated from the interplay between these
contradictions and strategies.

#22/CP  Speaking from the Shadows: An Introduction to
  Feminist Thinking in Anthropology
  by Helga E. Jacobson
  41pp.  1989

This wide-ranging article focuses on questions and theories concerning
sex, gender and the situation of women, including beliefs about the
universal inferiority of women based on biological characteristics.  In
doing so, she explains how assumptions about gender affect
generalizations in anthropological work and shows how to make a feminist
critique of work concerned with other cultures.

#7/FP  Sex-Role Learning and the Woman Teacher:
  A Feminist Perspective
  by Rosonna Tite
  25pp.  1986

In this insightful account of an elementary school action research
project that evolved into a Rgender issuesS committee, Rosonna Tite
challenges those researching sex-role stereotyping in the schools to
understand the work of the classroom from the teacher's point of view.
She points out that to focus on instructional activities is to
disconnect teachers from the reality of their work and disregard their
experiences and the context in which they take place.  Researchers,
teachers, parents and all who are concerned about education will welcome
the new conceptual frame-work she proposes.

#3/FP  Bilan et perspectives de recherches f ministes/
  Feminist Research: Overview and Outlook
  by Francine Descarries-B langer and Micheline de S ve
  60pp.  1985

This publication incorporates two papers which offer a critical
appraisal of the role and impact of women's studies and feminist
research in Quebec.  Francine Descarries-B langer's paper on the history
and present situation of feminist studies is followed by an essay by
Micheline de S ve which questions the nature of feminist research and
its relationship to womenUs experience.  Recognizing the wealth of
important research carried out within the feminist research community in
Quebec, and the lack of distribution of this research in English Canada,
CRIAW has undertaken to publish these papers in a bilingual format in
order to publicize them to a wider audience.

#6/CP  Sexism in Research and its Policy Implications
  by Margrit Eichler
  35pp.  1983

This paper, which constitutes the text of the opening speech for the
1982 CRIAW conference, demonstrates that research is overwhelmingly
"androcentric" -- that is, sexist -- and explores the five ways in which
sexism can infiltrate the research process.  This important document,
the first detailed examination of the subject, also offers concrete
proposals for eliminating sexism in research and effecting a "Copernican
revolution in scholarship".

#17/FP  Towards Family Policies in Canada with Women in Mind
  by Susan A. McDaniel
  33pp.  1990

That Canadian families are changing is a subject of increasing political
and intellectual discussion and debate. The family has emerged, on both
sides of the 49th parallel, as a central political issue as never before
in history. There is talk, some of it serious, of instituting policies
which might prop up the traditional family. There are also policy
initiatives on other fronts such as day care, reproductive control,
employment equity, which may have profound implications for women in
Canadian families. In this paper, some issues of importance to women on
which family policy might build are examined in light of existing
research and trends in family change. Emphasis is placed on women in
families and the need for attention to the concerns of women within
family concerns.

#10/FP  The Work of Child-rearing
  by Michelle Duval
  41pp.  1988

In this paper, originally written in French, Michelle Duval explores
this burden of mothers as the basis on which patriarchy's oppression of
women has been built. In Duval's analysis, she describes the
characteristics and institutionalization of "motherwork" and its effect
on mothers; she further suggests, to feminists and to mothers in
particular, some parameters of what is essentially a revolutionary
strategy to transform the institution of motherhood and to facilitate
the emergence of new values and, ultimately, of a new society.

#20/CP  The Politics and Experience of Co-Parenting:
  An Exploratory Study of Shared Custody in Canada
  by Cerise Morris
  40pp.  1988

This paper explores the growing phenomenon of shared parenting
arrangements between former spouses. Research centered on the nature and
terms of the choice to co-parent after marital dissolution; the
predictable problems that arise in co-parenting families, and strategies
for their management; and how mothers, fathers and children respectively
evaluate their experience in co-parenting familes. The co-parenting, or
"bi-nuclear" family, is then analytically linked to the increasing
social visibility of families which do not conform to the assumptions of
the traditional nuclear family model. Finally, new feminist concerns
about the current promotion of joint custody are considered.

#21/FP  Role Muddles: The Stereotyping of Feminists
  by Christine Overall
  22pp.  1991

Overall writes: "This is a largely autobiographical account of my 'role
muddles' that is my confusion about my identity as a feminist academic.
I first describe several examples of role muddles, and indicate their
epistemological and moral dimensions. After exploring the possibility of
just living with tensions about the concept of 'feminist', I situate
these tensions within the context of the current media focus on
'political correctness' and its insidious effects on feminism. Finally I
offer some tentative suggestions for dealing with feminist role

#27 CP  Is Feminist Ethics Possible?
  by Lorraine Code, Maureen Ford, Kathleen Martindale,
  Susan Sherwin and Debra Shogan
  46pp.  1991

In this collaborative project, the authors seek to explain their
understanding of feminist ethics and to reason about the importance of
theory for its development. They also write about the ethical practice
of collaborating across differences. [The authors are white, anglophone
academics who differ in age, class and sexual orientation. They
sometimes agree and sometimes disagree about the analyses they want to

#15/FP  Confronting Pornography: A Feminist on the Front Lines
  by Jillian Ridington
  36pp.  1989

Feminists have struggled with the issue of pornography for over a
decade. Many articles have been written by feminists who favour
regulation of material which they see as a form of violence against
women. Other feminists have expressed strongly their views that any
restriction on sexually explicit material will serve to silence women.
The debate has dealt more with theory than with content. This article
provides concrete information about the content of "adult sophisticate"
magazines on Canadian newstands from 1984-1988 when the author, as
Chairperson of the B.C. Periodical Review Board, regularly examined
these periodicals.

#13/CP  "Why do Women do Nothing to end the War?"
  by Barbara Roberts
  37pp.  1985

This paper gives us a glimpse of the Canadian women's peace network
during World War I through biographical portraits of feminist pacifists
with strong ties to the farm, labour and socialist movements of the day.
The paper raises interesting questions about the complexities of female
resistance to war -- its sources, motivations and organizational
formations. At the same time, it asks the reader to think about power
and domination in the context of womenUs values, particularly maternal
ideologies which were shared by militarists and pacifists alike.

#7  The more we get together:  Women & Disability
    Houston Stewart, Beth Percival, & Elizabeth R. Epperly (Eds.)
    Charlottetown 1990
In November 1990, in Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, some three
hundred women from across the country "got together" to celebrate ..
diversity and difference.  The occasion:  the fourteenth annual Canadian
Research Institute for the Advancement of Women conference.  The focus:
Women and Disabilities.  Papers from that conference, examining
disability and difference, herstories, care-giving and mothering,
language and writing, are gathered here.  They affirm the value of the
individual and collective experience of women with disabilities, and
emphasize the need for all women, whatever our abilities, to join in
the search for ways to understand our differences.

#9/PRO  Northern Conference
        28-minute video
        Yellowknife 1989
        Order from: CRIAW
        [$20 members, women's groups/ $30 non-members]

#8/PRO  Femmes et developpement/Women and Development
  Huguette Dagenais et Denise Piche, eds.
  Quebec 1988
  Order from: McGill-QueenUs University Press,
  855 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal, Quebec, H3A 2T7

#7/PRO  Women and Wellbeing/Femmes et mieux-etre
  Vanaja Dhruvarajan, ed.
   Winnipeg 1987
  Order from: McGill-Queenes University Press,
  855 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal, Quebec, H3A 2T7
  [$17.95 paper/$34.95 cloth]

#6/PRO  Recherche feministe: bilan et perspectives d'avenir/Feminist
  Research: Prospect and Retrospect
  Peta Tancred-Sheriff, ed.
  Moncton 1986
  Order from: McGill-Queen's University Press,
  855 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal, Quebec, H3A 2T7
  [$18.95 paper/$34.95 cloth (plus $2.00 postage)]

#5/PRO  Women: Isolation and Bonding
  Kathleen Storrie, ed.
   Saskatoon 1985
  Order from: Nelson Canada, College Division,
  120 Birchmont Road, Scarborough, Ontario, M1K 5G4

#4/PRO  Femmes: Images, modeles/Women: Images, Role-models
  Montreal 1984
  Coproduction de lUICREF/CRIAW et du GIERF (Groupe
  interdisciplinaire pour l'enseignement et la recherche sur les
  femmes de l'Universit  du Quebec   Montreal)
  Order from: CRIAW

#3/PRO  Knowledge Reconsidered: A Feminist Overview/Le savoir en
  question: vue d'ensemble feministe
  (out of print)  Vancouver 1983

#2/PRO  Taking Sex into Account: The Policy Consequences
  of Sexist Research
  Jill Vickers, ed.
  Ottawa 1982
  Order from: Oxford University Press,
  70 Wynford Drive, Don Mills, Ontario, M3C 1J9

#1/PRO  The Future is Now: Women and the Impact of Mictrotechnology/
  L'avenir se decide maintenant: les femmes et l'impact de la
   Ottawa 1982
  Order from: CRIAW
  [$3.50 member/$5.00 non-member]

Women and Violence
  Brief presented to Sub-Committee on Violence against Women
  Workshop on Northern WomenUs Solutions to Family Violence

New Reproductive Technologies
  Submission to the Canadian Royal Commission on
  New Reproductive Technologies

Creating Connections
  Summaries of Presentations at CRIAW's 13th Annual Conference

Health Care
  Brief to the Nova Scotia Royal Commission on Health Care

Child Care
  Briefs submitted to the Parliamentary Task Force on Child Care

Teacher Education
  CRIAW Newfoundland Brief to Memorial University

Canadian Economy
  The Impact of Restraints on Women's Participation in B.C.
  Universities and Colleges

  Brief to the Royal Commission on the Canadian Economy

Pornography and Prostitution
  CRIAW Nova Scotia Brief to Special Committee on
  Pornography and Prosititution

#18/FP  Pour ne plus mourir de rire: Etude des plaisanteries sexistes
  Pierrette Bouchard
  21pp.  1990

#14/FP  La refonte des soins de sant destins aux femmes/
  Redesigning Health Care for Women
  Monique Begin
  39pp.  1989
Deux ressources concernant les nouvelles technologies de procreation
  Femmes et technologies de procreation: un outil de recherche/
  Reproductive Technologies and Women: A Research Tool
  Edit par le Groupe de travail de lUICREF
  133pp.  1989

  Nos corps ... nos enfants? Les nouvelles technologies de
  reproduction vues par les femmes
  Une trousse de ressources communautaires  1989

#12b/FP  Beau fixe ou nuages   l'horizon? L'Accord du Lac Meech jug
  par les groupes feministes du Quebec et du Canada
  Barbara Roberts
  46pp.  1988

#21/CP  A la recherche de la subjectivite dans le monde des sciences:
  points de vue feministes
  Roberta Mura
  47pp.  1988

#19/CP  Le mouvement des femmes et ses courants de pense:
  essai de typologie
  Francine Descarries et Shirley Roy
  40pp.  1988

#18/CP  Developpement: la question des femmes. Le cas de la creation
  unites agricoles et industrielles pour les femmes:
  Etat du   Yucatan, Mexique
  Marie France Labrecque
  49pp.  1988

#5a/FP  Le mouvement des femmes hier et aujourdUhui
  Micheline Dumont
  54pp.  1986

#4b/FP  Le mouvement pro-famille est-il pour ou contre les familles?
  Margrit Eichler
  49pp.  1986

#3/FP  Bilan et perspectives de recherches feministes/
  Feminist Overview and Outlook
  Francine Descarries-Blanger, Micheline de Sve
  60pp.  1985

#2/FP  Les taches liees au soin des enfants
  Michelle Duval
  50pp.  1985

#10/CP  Principes d'une strategie de recherche pour les femmes
  Margrit Eichler
  30pp.  1985

#9/CP  Les femmes changeront-elles la technologie ou la
technologie changera-t-elle les femmes?/Will Women Change Technology
  or will  Technology Change Women?
  Ursula Martius Franklin
  46pp.  1985

#8/CP  Tournier ou lUart dUinvalider la femme
  Micheline Beauregard
  24pp.  1985

#5/CP  La mere dans la societe quebecoise. Etude ethique d'un
  modele  a  partir de deux journaux feministes:  La Bonne
  Parole  (1913-1958) et  Les Tetes de Pioches  (1976-1979)
  Monique Dumais
  83pp.  1983

#1b/CP  Le sport, les roles et l'identite selon le sexe
  M. Ann Hall
  66pp.  1982

A catalogue of French publications is available from the CRIAW office,
151 Slater Street, Suite 408, Ottawa, Ontario, K1P 5H3. Telephone: (613)
563-0681 FAX: (613) 563-0682

Making A World of Difference is a comprehensive resource detailing women
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environment, peace, and the related social justice and economic issues.
The Directory provides in-depth profiles of over 200 women from across
Canada, representing a cross-section of the available expertise in
issues related to development, environment, peace and social justice.
The Directory meets the needs of organizations and businesses requiring
a range of skills, including speakers, workshop leaders, animators,
facilitators, writers, researchers,
editors and graphic designers.

The Directory helps fill the existing gap in conferences, seminars,
programmes, etc. by providing access to a bank of women with expertise
in these areas.  A sampling of what The Directory has to offer:
Community economic development - Trade - Development education - Gender
and development - Human rights - Nuclear hazards - Sustainable
development - Environmental law - Ecofeminism - Foreign policy -
International law - Feminism and peace - Military economic conversion -
The role of the United Nations - Energy - Aboriginal issues
The Directory is available from CRIAW for $10 plus $2 postage.
The Women's Directory Project
CRIAW/ICREF, 408-151 Slater Street,
Ottawa, Ontario K1P 5H3

This catalog was up to date in 1992, hence, there could be some
new publications for 1993 which will not be listed here.  You can
probably get an update by contacting CRIAW directly