Gayle Gullett is an associate professor emerita of history at Arizona State University. She specializes in American women's history, the American West, and urban history. Her publications include Becoming Citizens: The Emergence and Development of the California Women's Movement, 1880-1911 (2000). Her article, “Winning California: The 1911 Suffrage Victory,” is forthcoming in Western Legal History. With Susan E. Gray, she is a former coeditor of Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies and a coeditor of Contingent Maps: Rethinking Western Women's History (2014), an anthology of Frontiers articles about gender and the West. Gullett is also working on a book manuscript, "New Women in a New City: Gender, Modernity, and Los Angeles, 1910-1920."
In 2018, she served as a consultant for the Los Angeles’ Women’s Rights Historic Resources Group and is past president of the Western Association of Women Historians, 2011-2013.
Image credit: Edward J. Escobar
- Fine, Strong Women
- “Perpetually Propagating Patriarchs”: Estelle Lawton Lindsey and Sensational Journalism in the 1910s Los Angeles Record
- Building a Woman's Movement and Becoming Citizens: A California Story, 1880-1920
- How the Vote Was Won in California, 1911
- Winning the Vote in the American West: The Western Woman Suffrage Movement