Female and male physicians share many joys and stresses, but women physicians may be more involved with the tasks of domestic life.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- American Medical Association. Women in medicine in America: in the mainstream. AMA, Chicago, 1991.Google Scholar
- American Medical Association. Women in medicine: 1998 data source. AMA, Chicago, 1998.Google Scholar
- Aneshensel CS, Pearlin LI. Structural contexts of sex differences in stress. In: Barnett RC, Beiner L, Baruch GK, eds. Gender and stress. The Free Press, Macmillan, New York, 1987. p 75–95.Google Scholar
- Barnett RC, Biener L, Baruch GK, eds. Gender and stress. The Free Press, Macmillan, New York, 1987.Google Scholar
- Kaplan H. Women physicians—the more effective recruitment and utilization of their talents and their resistance to it. Wom Physician 1970; 25(9):561–570.Google Scholar
- Lorber J. How physicians’ spouses influence each other’s careers. J Am Med Women Assoc 1982; 37(1):21–26.Google Scholar
- Nadelson CC, Eisenberg L. Successful professional women: on being married to one. Am J Psychiatry 1977; 134:10.Google Scholar
- Nock SL, Kingston PL. Time with children: the impact of couples’ work-time commitments. Soc Forces 1988; 67:59–85.Google Scholar
- Shelton BA. Women, men, and time: gender differences in paid work, housework, and leisure. Greenwood Press, New York, 1992.Google Scholar
- Woodward CA, Williams AP, Ferrier B, Cohe M. Time spent on professional activities and unwaged domestic work: is it different for male and female primary care physicians who have children at home? Can Fam Physician 1996; 42:1938–1935.Google Scholar
© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2002