This is a collection of summaries of articles on gender and animals from Society & Animals. Society & Animals is an academic journal that publishes studies that describe and analyze our experiences of non-human animals from the perspective of various disciplines within both the social sciences and humanities. To get access to the back issues of Society & Animals, please join as a Scholar or Professional Member.
Soler, N. P. (2018). Of Cats and Men: Representations of Gender in Cat Food Advertising. Society & Animals, 26(5), 515-533.
Tardif-Williams, C. Y., & Bosacki, S. L. (2017). Gender and age differences in children’s perceptions of self-companion animal interactions expressed through drawings. Society & Animals, 25(1), 77-97.
Sanders, Cheryl E. and Bill C. Henry. (2015) Nonhuman Animal Cruelty, Bullying, and Behavioral Difficulties among Women, Society & Animals, 23(1), 68-80.
Wilson, M. S., & Peden, E. (2015). Aggression and Hunting Attitudes. Society & Animals, 23(1), 3-23.
Campbell, M. O. N. (2013). The Relevance of Age and Gender for Public Attitudes to Brown Bears (Ursus arctos), Black Bears (Ursus americanus), and Cougars (Puma concolor) in Kamloops, British Columbia. Society & Animals, 21(4), 341-359.
Mitchell, R. W., & Ellis, A. L. (2013). Cat Person, Dog Person, Gay, or Heterosexual: The Effect of Labels on a Man’s Perceived Masculinity, Femininity, and Likability. Society & Animals, 21(1), 1-16.
Åsberg, C. (2011). Sexual Difference, Gender, and (Microscopic) Animals: A Commentary on Ebeling’s “Sexing the Rotifer”. Society & Animals, 19(3), 316-322.
Ebeling, K. S. (2011). Sexing the Rotifer: Reading Nonhuman Animals’ Sex and Reproduction in 19th-Century Biology. Society & Animals, 19(3), 305-315.
Probyn-Rapsey, F. (2011). Furries and the Limits of Species Identity Disorder: A Response to Gerbasi et al. Society & Animals, 19(3), 294-301.
Staats, S., Anderson, T., Wallace, H., & Miller, D. (2010). Perceived Best Ages for Cats, Dogs, and Humans: Comparisons across Species, Human Age, and Human Gender. Society & Animals, 18(3), 273-290.
Lee, S. A., Gibbons, J. A., & Short, S. D. (2010). Sympathetic reactions to the bait dog in a film of dog fighting: The influence of personality and gender. Society & Animals, 18(2), 107-125.
Campbell, M., & Lancaster, B. L. (2010). Public attitudes toward black bears (Ursus americanus) and cougars (Puma concolor) on Vancouver Island. Society & Animals, 18(1), 40-57.
Markovits, A. S., & Queen, R. (2009). Women and the world of dog rescue: A case study of the state of Michigan. Society & Animals, 17(4), 325-342.
Henry, B. C. (2009) Can Attitudes About Animal Neglect Be Diﬀerentiated From Attitudes About Animal Abuse?. Society & Animals, 17(1), 21-37.
Hurn, S. (2008). What’s Love Got to Do With It? The Interplay of Sex and Gender in the Commercial Breeding of Welsh Cobs. Society & Animals, 16(1), 23-44.
Gaarder, E. (2008). Risk & reward: The impact of animal rights activism on women. Society & Animals, 16(1), 1-22.
Gaynor, A. (2007). Animal agendas: Conflict over productive animals in twentieth-century Australian cities. Society & Animals, 15(1), 29-42.
Lathers, M. (2006). Toward an Excremental Posthumanism: Primatology, Women, and Waste. Society & Animals 14(4), 417-436.
Brower, M. (2005). Trophy shots: Early north American photographs of nonhuman animals and the display of masculine prowess. Society and Animals, 13(1), 13-32.
Kalof, L., Fitzgerald, A., & Baralt, L. (2004). Animals, women, and weapons: Blurred sexual boundaries in the discourse of sport hunting. Society & Animals, 12(3), 237-251.
Birke, L. (2002). Intimate familiarities? Feminism and human-animal studies. Society and Animals. 10(4), 429-436.
McKay, R. (2001). Getting Close to Animals with Alice Walker’s The Temple of My Familiar. Society & Animals, 9(3), 253-271.
Munro, L. (2001). Caring about blood, flesh, and pain: Women’s standing in the animal protection movement. Society & Animals, 9(1), 43-61.
Flynn, C. P. (2000). Battered women and their animal companions: Symbolic interaction between human and nonhuman animals. Society & Animals, 8(2), 99-127.
Kruse, C. R. (1999). Gender, views of nature, and support for animal rights. Society & Animals, 7(3), 179-198.
Galvin, S. L., & Herzog, H. A. (1998). Attitudes and dispositional optimism of animal rights demonstrators. Society & Animals, 6(1), 1-11.
Raupp, C. D., Barlow, M., Amy and Oliver, J.A. Perceptions of Family Violence: Are Companion Animals in the Picture? Society & Animals, 5(3), 219- 237.
Ascione, F. R., Weber, C. V., & Wood, D. S. (1997). The abuse of animals and domestic violence: A national survey of shelters for women who are battered. Society & Animals, 5(3), 205-218.
Arluke, A., & Luke, C. (1997). Physical cruelty toward animals in Massachusetts, 1975-1996. Society & Animals, 5(3), 195-204.
Mathews, S., & Herzog, H. A. (1997). Personality and attitudes toward the treatment of animals. Society & Animals, 5(2), 169-175.
Wells, D. L., & Hepper, P. G. (1997). Pet ownership and adults’ views on the use of animals. Society & Animals, 5(1), 45-63.
Nickell, D., & Herzog, H. A. (1996). Ethical ideology and moral persuasion: Personal moral philosophy, gender, and judgments of pro-and anti-animal research propaganda. Society & Animals, 4(1), 53-64.
Pifer, L. K. (1996). Exploring the gender gap in young adults’ attitudes about animal research. Society & Animals, 4(1), 37-52.
Laurent, E. (1995). Definition and cultural representation of the category mushi in Japanese culture. Society & Animals, 3(1), 61-77.
Pifer, L., Shimizu, K., & Pifer, R. (1994). Public attitudes toward animal research: Some international comparisons. Society & Animals, 2(2), 95-113.
Hawley, F. (1993). The moral and conceptual universe of cockfighters: Symbolism and rationalization. Society & Animals, 1(2), 159-168.
Hills, A.M. (1993) The Motivational Bases of Attitudes Toward Animals, Society & Animals, 1(2), 111-128.
Updated July 2019