Number of hits: 55
Blackwell L. Women's work in official statistics and the 1980 reclassification of occupations. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society (Series A) 2001; 164 (2): 307-325. View abstract.
Blackwell L. Women and Science Teaching: the Demographic Squeeze. Report to the DTI. mimeo. Centre for Longitudinal Studies; 2001
Blackwell L. Occupational sex segregation and part-time work in modern Britain. Gender, Work and Organisation 2001; 8 (2): 146-163. View abstract.
Blackwell L. Occupational segregation and disadvantage in women’s working lives. In: Update – News from the LS User Group No 25. London: CLS Institute of Education; 2000. p. 6-14. Download this document (PDF).
Blackwell L. Women, occupations and the 1980 reclassification. In: Update: News from the LS User Group No 13. London: CLS Institute of Education; 1996. p. 12-20. Download this document (PDF).
Blackwell L, Lynch K, Jones S. Science teaching: the demographic squeeze. Labour Market Trends 2001; 109 (10): 485-494. View abstract. Download this document (PDF).
Boisson E. An Investigation of the Use of HIV Prevalence Among Pregnant Women as an Indicator of Female Prevalence in the General Population of England and Wales. Thesis submitted for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy to the Faculty of Medicine, London: London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (University of London), (November 1997). 1997.
Dale A, Holdsworth C. Why don't minority ethnic women in Britain work part-time?. In: O'Reilly J, Fagan C, editors. Part-time Prospects: an International Comparison of Part-Time Work in Europe, North America and the Pacific Rim. London: Routledge; 1998. p. 77-95.
Doblhammer G. Reproductive history and mortality later in life: A comparative study of England and Wales and Austria. Population Studies 2000; 54 (2): 169-176. View abstract.
Duncan S, Edwards R. Lone Mothers, Paid Work and Gendered Moral Rationalities. London: MacMillan; 1999. View abstract.
Glaser K, Grundy E, Lynch K. Transitions to supported environments in England and Wales among elderly widowed and divorced women: the changing balance between co-residence with family and institutional care. Journal of Women and Aging 2003; 15 (2/3): 107-126. View abstract.
Green A, Beral V, Moser K. Mortality in women in relation to their childbearing. British Medical Journal 1988; 297 (6645): 391-395.
Grundy E. Women's fertility and mortality in late mid life: a comparison of three contemporary populations. American Journal of Human Biology 2009; 21 (4 (Special Issue)): 541-547. View abstract. Download this document (PDF).
Grundy E. Women's Migration: Marriage, Fertility and Divorce. LS Series No 4. 1989;
Guinea-Martin D, Elliott J. Economic position and occupational segregation in the 1990s: A comparison of the ONS Longitudinal Study and the 1958 National Child Development Study. London: Centre for Longitudinal Studies Cohort Studies Working Paper 2008/1, Institute of Education, University of London; 2008 Report No.: ISBN 1-898453-64-0. View abstract. Download this document (PDF).
Hakim C. A sociological perspective on part-time work. In: Blossfield HP , Hakim C, editors. Between Equalization and Marginalization: Women Working Part-time in Europe and the USA. Oxford: Oxford University Press; 1997.
Hakim C. Key Issues in Women's Work: Female Heterogeneity and the Polarisation of Women's Employment. 2nd edition ed. London: Glasshouse Press, Routledge Cavendish; 2004. View abstract.
Harding S. Health of Ethnic Women in England and Wales. London: Health Education Authority; 1996.
Harrop A, Joshi H. Death and the Saleswoman: an Investigation of Mortality and Occupational Immobility of Women in the Longitudinal Study of England and Wales. LS working paper 73. 1994. Download this document (PDF).
Holdsworth C, Dale A. Ethnic differences in women's employment. Work Employment and Society 1997; 11 (3): 435-457. View abstract.
Holdsworth C, Dale A. Ethnic Variations in the Impact of Childbirth on Women's Employment and Occupational Attainment. Manchester: Faculty of Economic and Social Studies, University of Manchester; 1997.
Holt G. Mortality Differentials Among Women by Parity and Age at First Birth. MSc Medical Demography. London: London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, University of London; 1997.
Johnson B, Al-Hamad A. Trends in socio-economic inequalities in female mortality, 2001-08. Intercensal estimates for England and Wales. Health Statistics Quarterly 2011; 52 (Winter): 3-32. View abstract. Download this document (PDF).
Jones C, Marsden L, Tepperman L. Lives of Their Own: the Individualisation of Women's Lives. Toronto: Oxford University Press; 1990.
Leon DA. A prospective study of the independent effects of parity and age at first birth on breast cancer incidence in England and Wales. International Journal of Cancer 1989; 43: 986-991. View abstract.
Lyons M. Chaos or complexity? Casualisation, feminisation and gentrification in London, 1971-1991. In: Creeser R, Gleave S, editors. Migration Within England and Wales Using the Longitudinal Study. ONS Series LS, No. 9. London: The Stationery Office; 2000. p. 49-61. View abstract.
Macran S. Analysis of women's mortality using the OPCS Longitudinal Study. In: OPCS / SSRU Longitudinal Study Newsletter No. 9 (November 1993). 1993. p. 4-7.
Mercer A, Goldblatt P, Pugh H. Family and Demographic Circumstances and Mortality Among Married Women of Working Ages. LS working paper 65. 1989.
Millar J. The Socio-economic Situation of Single Women in the UK. Brussels: European Commission U/1368/91-EN; 1991.
Millar J, Kiernan K. The Socio-Economic Situation of Single Women in the UK. Bath: 1990.
Moser K, Goldblatt P. Occupational mortality of women aged 15-59 years at death in England and Wales. Journal of Epidemiology & Community Health 1991; 45 (2): 117-24. View abstract.
Moser K, Goldblatt P. Mortality of Women in the OPCS Longitudinal Study: Differentials by Own Occupation and Household and Housing Characteristics. LS working paper 26. 1985. Download this document (PDF).
Moser K, Goldblatt P. Mortality of Women in Private and Non-Private Households Using Data from the OPCS Longitudinal Study. LS working paper 14. 1984.
Moser K, Pugh H, Goldblatt P. Inequalities in women's health: mortality among married women according to social circumstances, employment characteristics and life-cycle stage. Genus 1990; XLVI: 71-84.
Moser K, Pugh H, Goldblatt P. Inequalities in Women's Health: Developing an Alternative Approach. LS working paper 54. A shorter version published in British Medical Journal, April 30 1988, 296 (6631): 1221-1224. 1987.
Moser K, Pugh H, P Goldblatt. Inequalities in women's health: developing an alternative approach. British Medical Journal 1988; 296 (6631): 1221-1224.
Murphy M, Goldblatt P, Thornton-Jones H, Silcocks P. Survival among women with cancer of the uterine cervix: influence of marital status and social class. J Epidemiol Community Health 1990; 44 (4): 293-6. View abstract.
Ni Bhrolchain M. Period parity progression ratios and birth intervals in England and Wales, 1941-1971: a synthetic life table analysis. Population Studies 1987; 41: 103-125.
Penhale B. Associations Between Unemployment and Fertility Among Young Women in the Early 1980s. LS working paper 60. 1987.
Pugh H, Moser K. Measuring women's mortality difference. In: Roberts H, editor. Women's Health Counts. London: Routledge; 1990.
Pugh H, Power C, Goldblatt P, Arber S. Women's lung cancer mortality, socio-economic status and changing smoking patterns. Social Science and Medicine 1991; 32 (10): 1,105-10. View abstract.
Rendall M. How important are inter-generational cycles of teenage motherhood in England and Wales? A comparison with France. Population Trends 2003; 111 (Spring): 27-37. View abstract. Download this document (PDF).
Rendall M, Smallwood S. Higher qualifications, first birth timing, and further childbearing in England and Wales. Population Trends 2003; 111 (Spring): 18-26. View abstract. Download this document (PDF).
Roberts H. The social classification of women. EOC Research Bulletin 1986; 10 (Autumn): 47-70.
Roberts H. Women and Social Class. In: SCPR Survey Methods Newsletter, Spring. 1985. p. 3-4.
Roberts H, Barker R. What are people doing when they grade women's work?. British Journal of Sociology 1989; 40 (1): 130-146.
Roberts H, Barker R. A Social Classification Scheme for Women. LS working paper 51. 1987.
Sloggett A, Clarke L, Joshi H, Eames M. Ecological and individual factors in women's mortality in England and Wales. In: Clarke J, Zaba B, editors. Environment and Population Change. Liege: Ordina; 1994. p. 393-410.
Walter B. Outsiders Inside: Whiteness, Place and Irish Women. London: Routledge; 2000. View abstract.
Walter B. Irish Women in London: the Ealing Dimension. London Borough of Ealing; 1989.
Walter B. Irish Women in London. London Strategic Policy Unit; 1988.
Weatherall R, Joshi H, Macran S. Double burden or double blessing - employment, motherhood and mortality in the Longitudinal-Study of England and Wales. Social Science & Medicine 1994; 38 (2): 285-297. View abstract.
Werner B. Spacing of births to women born 1935-1959: evidence from the OPCS Longitudinal Study. Population Trends 1988; 52: 20-25.
Wiggins RD, Joshi H, Bartley M, Gleave S, Lynch K, Cullis A. Place and personal circumstances in a multilevel account of women's long-term illness. Social Science and Medicine, Special issue: Social and Economic Patterning of Health Among Women 2002; 54 (5): 827-838. View abstract.
Young H. Breast Cancer Survival in England and Wales: the Influence of Socio-Economic Status, Social Support and Parity. Report submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements of the Master of Science degree in Medical Demography, London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine, University of London. 2002. View abstract.