Contents: Angélique Janssens: Gendering the Fertility Decline in the Western World – Pau Baizán/Enriqueta Camps: The Impact
of Women’s Educational and Economic Resources on Fertility. Spanish Birth Cohorts 1901-1950 – Ida Blom: ‘Master of Your Own
Body and What Is In It’ - Reducing Marital Fertility in Norway, 1890-1930 – Fernando Gil Alonso: Women Who Controlled Their
Fertility and Women Who Did Not - An Analysis of Women’s Fertility Behaviour in Late 19th and Early 20th
Century Spain – Jane Humphries: ‘Because They Are too Menny…’ Children, Mothers and Fertility Decline - The Evidence from
Working-class Autobiographies of the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries – Angélique Janssens: Education and Female Work Cultures
in the Dutch Fertility Decline, 1880-1960 – Sofia Kling: ‘I Think I’d Rather Die than Go through with a Pregnancy Again’.
Experiences of Childbearing and Birth Control in Sweden in the 1930s – Alison Mackinnon/Caz Batson/Julie Petersen-Gray: ‘…But
I’m so Embarrassed, I Said, if It’s Another Baby!’ Schooling, Girls and Declining Fertility in Urban South Australia in the
Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Century – Rita Müller/Sylvia Schraut: Women’s Influence on Fertility and Mortality during
Industrialisation, Stuttgart, 1830-1910 – Anne-Françoise Praz: Gender and Religion Shaping the Pace of the Fertility Decline.
A Comparative Analysis of two Swiss Cantons (1860-1930) – Jutta Schwarzkopf: Bringing Babies into Line with Mothers’ Jobs:
Lancashire Cotton Weavers’ Fertility Regime – Eric Vanhaute/Christa Matthys: A ‘Silent Class’ and a ‘Quiet Revolution’. Female
Domestics and Fertility Decline in Flanders.