Women’s Suffrage Anthology. Penguin Classics (February 2019)

Introduction, Roses and Radicals by Susan Zimet. Viking Books for Young Readers, 2017.

“'Suffragette' is the movie feminists have been dreaming of”, U.S.A. Today, 24 November 2015. 

“I’ll Have What She’s Having”, Bust Magazine, Volume 95, 

(October/November 2015), pp. 56-59.

The Elizabeth Cady Stanton Collection. - Five chapbook series. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse Cultural Workers, 2015.

“Safe Containers for Dangerous Memories”, co-authored with Sarah Pharaon, Barbara Lau,and Marı´a Jose´ Bolan˜ a Caballero. The Public Historian, Volume 37, Number 2 (May 2015), pp. 61-72.

Productive Discomfort: Dialogue, Reproductive Choice and Social Justice Education at the Matilda Joslyn Gage Center. With Tori Eckler and Maxinne Leighton. Journal of Museum Education, Volume 38, Number 2, Summer 2013.

The moment has come for women's equality in New York: Commentary. The [Syracuse] Post Standard online (, 18 June 2013. 

Film is Antithesis of Author Baum’s Egalitarian, Matriarchal Vision. The [Syracuse] Post Standard, 17 March 2013, p. E-1. 

Matilda Joslyn Gage: Far Ahead of Her Time. Syracuse Woman Magazine, March 2013, p. 32. 

The Susan B. Anthony Window in the Home of Matilda Joslyn Gage. New York History Review. Volume 6, Issue 1, December 2012, pp.16-22.  

Come Write On Our Walls! Museums of Ideas: Commitment and Conflict. Edinburgh: Museums Etc, Ltd., 2011. 

Feminism, Native American Influences. Encyclopedia of American Indian History, Vol. II. Bruce E. Johansen and Barry M. Pritzker, Editors.  Santa Barbara, Denver and Oxford:  ABC: CLIO, 2008, pp. 383-387. 

Matilda Joslyn Gage. The New Encyclopedia of Unbelief.  Tom Flynn, Editor.  Amherst, NY: Prometheus Books, 2007, pp. 351-352.

Haudenosaunee Women Inspire. Peace Newsletter.  Syracuse NY Peace Council newsletter, March 2006, p. 751.

As Cady Did. Book Review.  Ms. Magazine, Fall 2005, p. 75.

The Indigenous Roots of United States Feminism. In Feminist Politics, Activism and Vision: Local and Global Challenge. Luciana Ricciutelli, Angela Miles and Margaret H. McFadden, Editors.  London and New York: Zed Books Ltd., 2004.

The Wonderful Mother of Oz.  Baum Bugle 47, Winter 2003, pp.7-13.

American Women.  YES! A Journal of Positive Futures, Spring 2002.

Forgotten Champion of Liberty: Matilda Joslyn Gage (19th Century Suffrage Leader),Free Inquiry 20:4, Fall 2002.

Woman, Church and State. Introduction to reprint of Matilda Joslyn Gage’s 1893 classic. Amherst, NY: Prometheus Books, 2001.

Sisters in Spirit: The Haudenosaunee (Iroquois) Influence on Woman’s Rights. Summertown, TN: Native Voices Press, 2001.

“New Women’s History Videos.” National Women’s Studies Association Journal.  Bloomington, IN: Indiana University Press, Summer 2000.

“The Iroquois Influence on Women’s Rights” and Interview with Sally Roesch Wagner Awakened Woman E-Magazine, Winter solstice 1999.

Faculty Guide to accompany “Not For Ourselves Alone: The Story of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony,” a film by Ken Burns and Paul Barnes. Public Broadcasting System, 1999. 

Matilda Joslyn Gage: She Who Holds the Sky. Aberdeen, SD: Sky Carrier Press, 1998. 

Woman, Church and State. Editor, Modern Reader’s edition of Matilda Joslyn Gage’s 1893 classic. Aberdeen, SD: Sky Carrier Press, 1998. 

A Time of Protest: Suffragists Challenge the Republic. Aberdeen, SD: Sky Carrier Press, 1997.

Daughters of Dakota Series. Aberdeen, SD: Sky Carrier Press, 1989-1993.

Stories from the Black Hills. Volume 6: 1993. 

The Long Stories. Volume 5: 1992.  1

Stories of Privation: German, German-Russian and Scandinavian Immigrants 

in South Dakota. Volume 4: 1991. 

Stories of Friendship Between Settlers and the Dakota Indians. With Vic Runnels. 

Introduction by Virginia Driving Hawk Sneve. Volume 3: 1990. 

Stories from the Attic. Volume 2. 1990.  

A Sampler. Volume 1: 1989. 

Early Essays:

“Great Minds: Matilda Joslyn Gage,” 

Free Inquiry, Fall, 2000. 

“Coming Home to my Heartland.” In Women Who Don't Sell Out, edited by Lenora Fulani. NY: Castillo International, 1996.

“The Iroquois Influence on Women's Rights.” In Gone to Croatan, edited by Ron Sakolsky & James Koehnline. Brooklyn/Edinburgh: Autonomedia/AK Press, 1993.

“Matilda Joslyn Gage,” In Women Public Speakers in the United States, 1800-1925, edited by Karlyn Kohrs Campbell. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1993.

“The Iroquois Influence on Women's Rights.” In Indian Roots of American Democracy, edited by Jose Barreiro. Ithaca, NY: Akwe:Kon Press, Cornell University, 1992.

“Suffragists Protest the Constitution: September 17, 1887.” In New York and the Union, edited by Stephen L. Schechter and Richard B. Bernstein. Albany: New York State Commission on the Bicentennial of the United States Constitution, 1990.

“The Iroquois Confederacy—a Native American Model for Non-sexist Men” and “The Root of Oppression is the Loss of Memory: The Iroquois and the Earliest Feminist Vision.” In Iroquois Women: an Anthology, edited by W.G. Spitall. Ontario, Canada: Iroquois Reprints, 1990.

“The History of Woman Suffrage,” “Declaration of Rights of Women: 1876,” “Minor v. Happersett” and “Matilda Joslyn Gage.” In Handbook of American Women's History, edited by Angela Howard Zophy. New York: Garland Publishing, 1989.

“Animal Liberation.” In With a Fly's Eye, Whale's Wit and Woman's Heart, edited by Stephanie T. Hoppe and Theresa Corrigan. San Francisco, CA: Cleis Press, 1989.

“I Understand Ronald Reagan Because I Understand my Father.” In Rebirth of Power, edited by Pamela Portwood, Michele Gorcey and Peggy Sanders. Racine, WI: Mother Courage Press, 1987.

Biographical Introduction to reprint of Woman, Church and State by Matilda Joslyn Gage. Watertown, MA: Persephone Press, 1980.

Early Articles:

“Iroquois Women Inspire 19th Century Feminists.” National NOW Times. Summer 1999.

“Waltzing Home to Matilda.” Women’s History Network News. July 1999.

“A Woman's Run for President.” On The Issues. Fall 1996.

“Is Equality Indigenous? The Untold Iroquois Influence on Early Radical Feminists.” On The Issues. Winter 1996.

“Meet the Lakota: The People/Oyata Kin.” Book review in Multicultural Education. Summer 1994.

“The Iroquois Influence on the Early Woman's Rights Movement.” Northeast Indian Quarterly (Akwe:kon Journal). Spring 1992.

“Four Faces Perch on Stolen Land.” Sioux Falls Argus Leader. 17 February 1992.

“Democracy Turned to Stone?” Rapid City Journal. 8 February 1992.

“Beyond Rushmore, Borglum Had a Vision for the Sioux.” Rapid City Journal. 10 August 1991.

“A Historian's Search for What Went Wrong.” A Lakota Times Supplement: Wounded Knee Remembered 1890-1990. December 1990.

“Deep Regret is Not Appropriate for Wounded Knee.” The Lakota (SD) Times. 4 December 1990.

“The Pioneer Daughters Collection of the South Dakota Federation of Women's Clubs.” South Dakota History 19. (Spring 1989): 95-109.

“The Root of Oppression is the Loss of Memory: The Iroquois and the Early Feminist Vision.” Akwesasne Notes 21. (Winter 1989): 11-13.

History Editor, Changing Men, quarterly articles 1983-1993, including “The Iroquois Confederacy: A Native American Model for Non-sexist Men” (Spring/Summer 1989); “Moses Harman: Champion of Reproductive Rights” (Summer/Fall 1987); “Martin R. Delaney: Black Nationalist and Woman's Rights Activist” (Winter 1986).

“Global Grandmother: an Interview with Barbara Wiedner." Woman of Power 10 (Summer 1988).

“Suffragists Protest the Constitution.” New York Notes. New York State Commission on the Bicentennial of the United States Constitution, 1988.

“Suffragists at the Centennial.” Sacramento (CA) Bee. 17 September 1987.

“Feminists Will Reenact Suffragists' Struggles.” The Hartford (CT) Courant. 

6 September 1987.

“What Was the Connection Between the Nineteenth-Century Black Rights Movement and the Women's Rights Movement: Finding the Right Question.” Elizabeth Cady Stanton Foundation Newsletter 8 (Spring 1987).

“Trick or Treat is Mother's Work.” With Lynn Cooper. National Women's Studies Association Perspectives 4 (Summer 1986).

Oral History as a Biographical Tool.”  Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies, Vol. 2, No. 2, Women's Oral History (Summer, 1977), pp. 87-92