Added by Geoff Sauer on Mar 24, 2010.
Average rating: 4.00/5.00 (n=2, std dev: 1.41)

The case of Lucille Pieti, a technical writer at Chrysler, serves as a discipline-specific illustration of some of Rossiter's (1995) generalizations about women scientists and engineers after World War II. Like other women with engineering degrees, Pieti emerged from college with high hopes, only to find herself consigned to one of the traditional ghettos for women scientists and engineers: technical communication. Her case is unusual, however, because she became a national celebrity.
  View all ten works by Malone, Edward A.  
  View all 144 works published by Technical Communication Quarterly  

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