One of the most far-reaching and influential aspects of my research on the labor history of computing has been my work on women in computing. In a recent article entitled “Beards, Sandals, and Other Signs of Rugged Individualism”: Masculine Culture within the Computing Professions, published in Osiris, the annual journal of the History of Science Society, I explore the flip-side of this history: namely, on the ways in which male programmers constructed both a professional and a masculine identity for themselves. I am thrilled to have this article finally available, in part because it has been years in the making (the original workshop on scientific masculinities hosted by Osiris was in 2012), but also because this research is so relevant to contemporary phenomenon.