Sigrid Luhr, Daniel Schneider, and Kristen Harknett. (2022). “Parenting without
Predictability: Precarious Schedules, Parental Strain, and Work-Life Conflict.” RSF: The Russell Sage Foundation Journal of the Social Sciences.
Kristen Harknett, Daniel Schneider, and Sigrid Luhr. (2022). “Who Cares if Parents have Unpredictable Work Schedules?: The Association between Just-in-Time Work Schedules and Child Care Arrangements.” Social Problems 69(1):164-183.
*Mentioned in the Schedules that Work Act (H.R. 5004)
Sigrid Luhr. (2020). “Signaling Parenthood: Managing the Motherhood Penalty and Fatherhood Premium in the U.S. Service Sector.” Gender & Society 34(2): 259-283.
*ASA Family Section Outstanding Graduate Student Paper Award, 2022
*James D. Thompson Graduate Student Paper Award, Honorable Mention, ASA OOW Section, 2021
*Herbert Blumer Prize, UC Berkeley, 2020
*Featured on the Gender & Society Blog and Podcast
Sigrid Luhr. (2018). “How Social Class Shapes Adolescent Financial Socialization: Understanding Differences in the Transition to Adulthood.” Journal of Family and Economic Issues 39(3): 457-473.
Dani Carrillo, Kristen Harknett, Allison Logan, Sigrid Luhr, and Daniel Schneider (2017). “Instability of Work and Care: How Work Schedules Shape Child-Care Arrangements for Parents Working in the Service Sector." Social Service Review 91(3): 422-455. (Equal authorship).
*Breul Memorial Prize for Best Article Published in Social Service Review in 2017 (Finalist)
Jeanna Parsons Leigh, Anne Gauthier, Roberta Iversen, Sigrid Luhr, and Laura Napolitano. (2016). “Caught In Between: Neoliberal Rhetoric and Middle-income Families in Canada and the United States.” Journal of Family Studies. 24(2): 170-186.
WORK IN PROGRESS
Sigrid Luhr. “Engineering Inequality: Informal Coaching, Glass Walls, and Social Closure in Silicon
Valley.” R&R at American Journal of Sociology.
Irene Bloemraad, Benjamin Bowyer, and Sigrid Luhr. “Support-seeking in Times of Hardship:
Logics of Use Across Safety-net Domains.” Under Review.
Sigrid Luhr. “’We’re Better than Most’: Diversity Discourse in the San Francisco Bay Area Tech
Industry.” Under Review.