This page includes articles published from 1973 to 1979, listed in reverse chronological order. These articles were contributing to discussions about the importance of androgyny—as a path to sex equity for both women and men—that preceded modern theories about non-binary social identity and gender roles.
- “Managerial Women and Men in a Changing Society -- the 80’s.” Rowe, Mary P. AT&T Management Forum Series, May 1979, 1-31.
- “Child Care for the 1980’s: Traditional Sex Roles or Androgyny?" Rowe, Mary P. In Women into Wives: The Legal and Economic Impact of Marriage, edited by Margaret J. Gates and Jane R. Chapman. Vol. 2. Beverly Hills, CA: Sage Publications, 1977.
- “Co-Teaching Wo/Men’s Studies at MIT.” Rowe, Mary. Canadian Newsletter of Research on Women VI, No. 2 (May 1977): 10-11.
- “That Parents May Work and Love and Children May Thrive” (PDF). Rowe, Mary Potter. Chapter 17 in Raising Children in Modern America: Problems and Prospective Solutions, edited by Nathan Bill Talbot, 286-303. Boston, MA: Little, Brown, 1976.
- “The Changing Status of Women: Economic Realities.” Rowe, Mary Potter. Wheaton College Alumnae Magazine Vol. LXII, No. 1 (August 1974): 2 and 36-37.
- “Prospects and Patterns for Men and Women at Work: To Be Able Both To Love and To Work.” Rowe, Mary P. Centennial Convocation, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, June 1973. Published in Child Care Reprints, Volume IV, Mothers in Paid Employment. Day Care and Child Development Council of America, 1974.
- “People Keep Asking Me What Androgyny Means.” Rowe, Mary. Tech Talk, September 5, 1973.
- “Why Do Women Take and Keep Low-Paying Jobs? What Should Be Done?” Rowe, Mary. Business and Society Review, No. 5 (Spring 1973): 55-60. Republished in Corporate Social Policy, edited by Robert L. Heilbroner and Paul London, Addison Wesley, 1975: 117-122. Note: This article presented employment facts as of 1972 and many of the facets of structural sexism that created and create barriers for women—then and now.)