Explore the visualization here; check out other WWO Labs visualizations.
Argamon, Shlomo, et al. “Gender, Race, and Nationality in BlackDrama, 1850-2000: Mining Differences in Language Use in Authors and their Characters.” Digital Humanities 2007 (2007): 8. http://www.digitalhumanities.org/dhq/vol/3/2/000043/000043.html
Bode, Katherine. “Graphically Gendered: A Quantitative Study of the Relationships between Australian Novels and Gender from the 1830s to the 1930s.” Australian Feminist Studies 23.58 (2008): 435-450. Through library.
Jockers, Matt and Gabi Kirilloff. “Understanding Gender and Character Agency in the 19th-Century Novel.” Journal of Cultural Analytics 2016. http://culturalanalytics.org/2016/12/understanding-gender-and-character-agency-in-the-19th-century-novel/
McPherson, Tara. “Why Are the Digital Humanities So White? Or Thinking the histories of race and computation.” Debates in the Digital Humanities (2012): 139-160. Online.
Underwood, Ted, and David Banman. “The Instability of Gender.” The Stone and the Shell. https://tedunderwood.com/2016/01/09/the-instability-of-gender/
Schmidt, Ben. “Gendered Language in Teacher Reviews.” http://benschmidt.org/profGender/#
WWO Lab. Women Writers Online. https://www.wwp.northeastern.edu/wwo/lab/