An off-and-on interest of mine for about as long as I’ve been on the Internet: see The women in science bookshelf and Stealing the Fire, Women scientists in fiction, which represent earlier efforts to collect representations of women scientists in fiction.
I keep a collection at Zotero.org on Women scientists in fiction, compiled from various sources and definitely not all read.
Here, courtesy of the Zotpress plugin, are . . . the latest additions.
Sargent, P., Piercy, M., Charnas, S. M., Tiptree, J., Lynn, E. A., McIntyre, V. N., … Wilhelm, K. (1977). “Dear Frontiers”: Letters from Women Fantasy and Science Fiction Writers. Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies
(3), 62–78. doi:10.2307/3346350
Pomidor, B., & Pomidor, A. K. (2006). Essay:“With great power…” The relevance of science fiction to the practice and progress of medicine. The Lancet, 368, 13–14.
Rae, I. D. (1983). Dustcoats in dustjackets. Chemistry in Britain, 19, 565–569.
Rose, H. (1988). Dreaming the future. Hypatia, 119–137.
Rohn, J. (2006). Experimental fiction. Nature, 439(7074), 269.
Lafollette, M. C. (1988). Eyes on the stars: images of women scientists in popular magazines. Science, Technology, and Human Values, 262–275.
Jones, R. A. (2005). “How many female scientists do you know?” Endeavour
(2), 84–88. doi:10.1016/j.endeavour.2005.03.005
Crawford, T. H. (2000). Glowing dishes: radium, Marie Curie, and Hollywood. Biography
(1), 71–89. Retrieved from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17724860
Elena, A. (1997). Skirts in the lab: Madame Curie and the image of the woman scientist in the feature film. Public Understanding of Science (Bristol, England)
(3), 269–278. Retrieved from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11619416
Donawerth, J. (1990). Utopian Science: Contemporary Feminist Science Theory and Science Fiction by Women. NWSA Journal
(4), 535–557. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/4316070