Provided by James R. Martin, Ph.D., CMA
Professor Emeritus, University of South Florida
Boddewyn, J. 1961. Frederick Winslow Taylor revisited. The Journal of the Academy of Management 4(2): 100-107. (JSTOR link).
Chen, R. S. and S. Pan. 1980. Frederick Winslow Taylor's contributions to cost accounting. The Accounting Historians Journal 7(1): 17-35. (JSTOR Link).
Chen, R. S. and S. Pan. 1980. Frederick Winslow Taylor's contributions to cost accounting. The Accounting Historians Journal 7(2): 1-22. (JSTOR Link).
Chen, R. S. and S. Pan. 1984. Taylor's contribution to cost accounting, A reply. The Accounting Historians Journal 11(1): 151-161. (JSTOR link).
Cooper, R. 2000. Cost management: From Frederick Taylor to the present. Journal of Cost Management (September/October): 4-9. (Summary).
Feiss, R. A. 1924. The life of Frederick W. Taylor: A review.Harvard Business Review (October): 85-88.
Johnson, H. T. and R. S. Kaplan. 1987. Relevance Lost: The Rise and Fall of Management Accounting. Boston: Harvard Business School Press. (Chapter 3).
Kanigel, R. 1997. The One Best Way: Frederick Winslow Taylor and The Enigma of Efficiency. Viking. Penguin Group, Penguin Books USA Inc.
Parker, L. D. 1986. The classical model of control in the accounting literature. The Accounting Historians Journal 13(1): 71-92. (JSTOR link). (The purpose of this paper is to outline the classical management control model described by Frederick Taylor and Henry Foyol).
Taylor, F. W. 2007. Shop Management. BiblioBazaar.
Taylor, F. W. 2008. The Principles of Scientific Management. Forgotten Books. (First published in 1911).
Taylor, F. W. 2011. The Principles of Scientific Management. CreateSpace.
Urwick, L. 1929. The significance of rationalization. Harvard Business Review (January): 170-174. ("The term "scientific management," while including broadly any form of management in any undertaking which relies upon the technique of science in coming to its decisions, is more commonly understood to apply to those developments in the management of individual enterprises which were originally based on the work of F. W. Taylor. No later efforts at definition can diminish the dignity attached to Taylor's name as the pioneer to apply scientific techniques to the solution of management problems." Urwick, L. 1929. HBR (January): 174).
"Rationalization may be defined, therefore, either as an attitude or as a process. As an attitude it implies the belief that a more rational control of world economic life through the application of scientific method is possible and desirable and that our economic thinking should be modified to this extent. As a process it involves application of the methods and standards of science to all problems, whatever their scale, which arise in the organization and conduct of production and distribution." Urwick, L. 1929. HBR (January): 174.
Wells, M. C. 1982. Taylor's contribution to cost accounting: A comment. The Accounting Historians Journal 9(2): 69-77. (JSTOR link).
Wrege, C. D. and A. G. Perroni. 1974. Taylor's pig-tale: A historical analysis of Frederick W. Taylor's pig-iron experiments. The Academy of Management Journal 17(1): 6-27. (JSTOR link).
Wrege, C. D. and R. M. Hodgetts. 2000. Frederick W. Taylor's 1899 pig iron observations: Examining fact, fiction, and lessons for the new millennium. The Academy of Management Journal 43(6): 1283-1291. (JSTOR link).