Title: History of Science Society newsletter
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Title: History of Science Society newsletter
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Creator: History of Science Society
Publisher: History of Science Society
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Publication Date: April 2002
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ISSN 0739-4934


April 2002




The Origin of the HSS Newsletter
Roger H. Stuewer, University of Minnesota

Thirty years ago, when the HSS
Newsletter was founded, the History of
Science Society was a remarkably different
professional organization than it is today. Its
membership was much smaller, and its
meetings took place in alternate years with
the American Association for the
Advancement of Science and the American
Historical Association. Its Councilmembers
offered valuable help and advice, but its
daily affairs were largely in the hands of its
dedicated officers and Editor oflsis, Robert
P. Multhauf. The steadfast Treasurer of the
Society, John G. Burke, remains in my
memory as one of its great unsung heroes.
The origin of the HSS Newsletter, however,
was tied directly to the election of a new
Vice President and a new Secretary of the
Societyin 1971, ErwinN. Hiebertandmyself.
I have described elsewhere my deep
professional debt and close personal
friendship with Erwin ever since I was his
graduate student at the University of
Wisconsin.' In 1971 we also were close
geographically. Two years earlier, after
twelve years onthe Wisconsin faculty, Erwin
left for Harvard University, and in 1971,
after four years on the University of
Minnesota faculty, I left for Boston
University. Erwin was elected HSS Vice
President in 1971 to succeed Lynn White,
Jr., as President two years later, and sometime
in the fall of 1971, John C. Greene, the long-
serving and enormously dedicated Secretary
ofthe Society, askedme ifI wouldbe willing
to succeed him beginning in 1972 if elected.
Thus it happened that Ijoined Erwin and got
my feet wet at the HSS Council meeting in
New York City after the Christmas holidays
in 1971.
At some point during that Council
meeting Erwin remarked that a number of

professional societies periodicallypublished
a newsletter to inform their members of fast-
breaking events and other news of their
professions, and he suggested that the HSS
shouldconsider doing so as well. The Council
embraced his suggestion and handed me
editorial responsibility-my first realjob as
incoming Secretary. My first act was to
establish a geographically representative
Newsletter Editorial Committee consisting
of senior scholars Bernard S. Finn, David L.
Lindberg, andJohnL. Heilbron, and graduate
students Fred Gregory, Richard H.
Schallenberg, and Arthur L. Norberg. News
items were to be sent to me, and after
assembling them I was to send a copy to
Bernard Finn in the Isis Editorial Office at
the Smithsonian Institution for printing and
distribution. Richard Schallenberg designed
the masthead, which for years after his early
death in 1980 served as a memorial to him.
The first issue of the History of Science
Newsletter was published and distributed to
the entire membership on schedule in
February 1972.
Beginning with that first issue, the
HSS Newsletter was published quarterly, in
February, May, August, and November of
each year. But already by the time its second
issue appeared, in May 1972, further change
had occurred. I had decided to leave Boston
University and to return to the University of
Minnesota, where I would be given an
opportunity to build up a program in the
history of science and technology by hiring
additional faculty members. As part of the
package, I also could hire a secretary,
Maurine Bielawski, who during my entire
six years as HSS Secretary rendered
exemplary service by typing up every single
issue of the HSS Newsletter save the first
one. With my return to Minnesota and the

centralization of activities there, the
Newsletter Editorial Committee, as I recall,
died a natural death, although for a time
individual members on it continued to
provide help and advice.
The HSS Newsletter was an
immediate andwonderful success. Issue after
issue carried announcements of awards and
honors received by HSS members;
information on new programs, new courses,
and new publications in the field; notices of
forthcoming conferences and meetings
throughout the world; and news about a host
of other activities in the profession. If I had
to single out its greatest contribution,
however, I would point to its influence in
opening up, inthe democratization ofthejob
market. Prior to 1972, knowledge of the
existence of newjobs was gained largely by

continued on p. 2


Cover Story: 1-2
Innovations in Education 4-5
HSS Council Candidates 6-9
News and Inquiries 10-14

Awards, Honors,
and Appointments 15
Jobs 15

Grants, Fellowships,
and Prizes 16
Future Meetings 17-19
Isis Books Received 20-24


John W. Servos, Amherst College
Michael M. Sokal, Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Margaret J. Osler, University of Calgary
Marc Rothenberg, Smithsonian Institution
Margaret W. Rossiter, Cornell University
Executive Director
Robert J. Malone (ex officio)

The Origin of the HSS Newsletter
continued from p. 1

word of mouth, through private telephone calls and personal
correspondence, and slots often were spoken for or filled before
many of the young people entering the profession could seek job
interviews atthe annual meetings ofthe Society. The HSSNewsletter
changed that, gradually at first, but with increasing momentum as
time went on. Now new job openings were listed openly in the
Newsletter, and in the many supplements distributed to departments
between issues, so that young people no longer had to rely primarily
on their professors to inform them of job openings; they could
discover them for themselves and compete for them openly.
This transformation, in fact, came none too soon, since by
1972 the job market had contracted dramatically. Listen to the words
of future HSS President Richard S. Westfall in the first issue of the
Newsletter: "As you may know, during the past decade positions in
our fields have appeared to be virtually unlimited. That is no longer
the case." And those of Professor John W. Abrams of the University
of Toronto: "I do not know of any open positions in Canada for
historians of science...." Now young people at least could acquire
information on new jobs themselves. Conversely, they could inform
prospective employers of what they had to offer: The section on
"Dissertations Recently Completed or in Progress" in the very first
issue of the Newsletter contained no less than fifty entries from
seven universities in the United States and Canada and one each
from a university in England and Germany. Such open knowledge
aboutprospective employers and employeeswas simply unthinkable
prior to the existence of the HSS Newsletter.
The Newsletter, in sum, has served and continues to serve
many vital functions for the History of Science Society. As ErwinN.
Hieberthas remarked more than once to me and others, "How did we
ever live without it?" I know that I also speak for Erwin when I say
that both of us are proud of the roles we played in creating the HSS
Newsletter thirty years ago.

1 Mary Jo Nye, Joan L. Richards, and Roger H. Stuewer, eds., The
Invention oJ Ii,. i / 1\ .I I. L Intersections ofMathematics, Theology
and Natural Philosophy Since the Seventeenth Century: Essays in
Honor ofErwin N. Hiebert (Dordrecht: Kluwer, 1992), pp. xi-xviii.

History of Science Society Executive Office
University of Washington
Box 351330
Seattle, Washington 98195-1330
Phone: 206-543-9366
Fax: 206-685-9544
Email: hss@hssonline.org
Web site: http://www.hssonline.org
Physical address (Fed-Ex, UPS):
Johnson Hall, Room 236
University of Washington
Seattle, Washington 98195-1330
Subscription Inquiries: ISIS and HSS Newsletter
Please contact the University of Chicago Press directly, at:
j-orders@press.uchicago.edu; fax: 773-753-0811.
Or write University of Chicago Press, Subscription
Fulfillment Manager, 1427 East 60th Street, Chicago, IL
Please notify both the HSS Executive Office and the
University of Chicago Press at the above addresses.

HSS Newsletter
Editorial Policies, Advertising, and Submissions
The History of Science Society Newsletter is published in
January, April, July, and October, and sent to all individual
members of the Society; those who reside outside of North
America pay an additional $5 annually to cover a portion of
airmail charges. The Newsletter is available to nonmembers and
institutions for $25 a year.
The Newsletter is edited and desktop published in the
Executive Office on an Apple Power Macintosh system using
Microsoft Word andAdobe PageMaker. The format and editorial
policies are determined by the Executive Director in consultation
with the Committee on Publications. All advertising copy must
be submitted camera-ready. Advertisements are accepted on a
space-available basis only, and the Society reserves the right not
to accept a submission. The rates are as follows: Full page (9 x
7.5"), $400; Horizontal or Vertical Half page (4.5 x 7.5"), $220;
Quarter page (3 x 5"), $110. The deadline for insertion orders and
camera-ready copy is six weeks prior to the month ofpublication
(e. g., 20 November for the January Newsletter) and should be
sent to the attention of the HSS Executive Office at the above
address. HSS recommends that all camera-ready ads be sent via
overnight or 2-day mail to the physical address above.
The deadline for news, announcements, and job/fellowship/
prize listings is firm: The first of the month prior to the month
of publication. Long items (feature stories) should be submitted
six weeks prior to the month of publication as email file
attachments or on a 3.5" disk (along with a hard copy). Please
send all material to the attention of Gail Alexander at the HSS
address above (email or disk appreciated).
0 2002 by the History of Science Society


Thanks to those HSS members who participated in the
Sponsor-a-Scholar Program in 2001!

Michele L. Aldrich
Lawrence Badash
Alan C. Bowen
Stephen G. Brush
David C. Cassidy
Peggy Champlin
H. F. Cohen
Jonathan Coopersmith
Angela N. H. Creager
Lorraine Daston
Ron Doel

Bruce Eastwood
Loren Graham
Frederick Gregory
Benjamin Harris
Erwin Hiebert
Gerald Holton
Joel Howell
E. S. Kennedy
James E. McClellan, III
John L. Michel
Naomi Oreskes

Nathan Reingold
Joan L. Richards
Sylvan S. Schweber
John W. Servos
Nancy Slack
Scott Spear
Bruce Stephenson
Virginia Trimble
Sallie A. Wurkin,
Kathleen Whalen

Publications Now Available from the HSS Executive Office

City: State: ZIP:
Email: Phone: Fax:

Current Publications
copy/copies of HSS 75th Anniversary Commemorative Poster ($6 US/Canada; $7 other addresses).
copy/copies of An Introduction to the History of Science in Non-Western Traditions ($8 US./ Canada; $10 other addresses).
copy/copies of History of Science Syllabus Sampler ($18 US/Canada; $23 other addresses).*
NEW copy/copies of History of Science Syllabus Sampler II($15 US/Canada; $20 other addresses).*
*Receive a discount when you purchase both Syllabus Samplers ($30 US/Canada; $40 other addresses).
copy/copies of The Magic Lantern: A Guide to Audiovisual Resourcesfor Teaching the History of Science, Technology,
and Medicine ($15 US/Canada; $20 other addresses).
copy/copies of Topical Essays for Teachers ($8 US/Canada; $10 other addresses).
copy/copies of Women, Gender, and the History of Science Syllabus Samplers ($8 US/Canada; $10 other addresses).

Total: $
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My payment in US funds is attached:
Please make check or money order payable (in US dollars) to the History of Science Society. Please send to the following address: HSS
Executive Office, Box 351330, University of Washington, Seattle, WA 98195-1330; tel: 206-543-9366; fax: 206-685-9544.


Innovations in Education
Magic, Science, and Religion in Calgary
Margaret J. Osler, University of Calgary

In the late 1970s, I inherited a one-term (13 week) course on
Magic, Science, and Religion in Europe that two of my colleagues
in the Department ofHistory had developed in response to the popular
culture and widening scholarship ofthe late 1960s and early 1970s. As
I developed lectures, I felt overwhelmed with the volume of relevant
material, and in the early 1980s I expanded the course to a two-term
sequence, which I now cap at 125 students per term.
The firstterm ofthe course covers the period from Augustine
to Galileo; the second from 1600 through twentieth-century debates
about scientific creationism. While it is no substitute for the history of
science survey, it is nowthe entry-level course inmy history ofscience
sequence that includes the survey and a variety of more specialized
seminar courses.
My version of this course focuses on the development of
ideas and intellectual issues. The guiding principle for both terms is
the notionofconceptual frameworks. Ratherthanproviding essentialist
and anachronistic definitions of the three key terms "magic,"
"science," and "religion" I try to make the point that different ways
of understanding the world rest on different assumptions about what
kinds of entities exist in the world, how these entities interact, and how
we can know about them. For each topic, I try to analyze the
assumptions underlying different views of the world and the broader
reasons why thinkers have adopted one set of assumptions or another
in particular historical contexts. I also try to make the point that the
relationships among these conceptual frameworks is far more
complicated and diverse than that of conflict and that the history we
are examining is not a Manichean story about the development of the
light ofreasontriumphing overthe forces ofdarkness and superstition.
Instead, I focus on examples of interaction and interpenetration, and
I examine ostensible conflicts carefully to see exactly what was at
stake between the conflicting parties.
As background to the first term, I spend two weeks of lecture
describing the major themes of the Judaeo-Christian and Greek
background to Western intellectual history- the basis for considering
the sometimes-uneasy marriage between Athens and Jerusalem.
Topics discussed, however briefly, include various schools of pre-
Socratic philosophy, Plato, Aristotle, Epicureanism, and Stoicism, as
well as basic ideas in Old and New Testament religion, including the
concepts ofGod, creation, providence, salvation, and the Apocalypse.
(Surprisingly for conservative Albertans, many students have no
notion either of the main tenets of Christianity or of the Bible.) This
introduction not only provides conceptual background for the course
but also introduces the students to some of the names and vocabulary
that they will need to understand what follows.
The first substantive unit, lasting about two weeks, deals
with the development of the concept of witchcraft from Augustine's
opinion that witchcraft belief is illusory to the full-blown concept of
witchcraft as a pact with the Devil articulated in the Malleus
Maleficarum in the late fifteenth century. I follow the evolution ofthe
concept through various Church documents and try to sort out the
influences that contributed to the concept, including the assimilation
of pagan deities and practices into early Christianity, the influence of

dualism derived from Zoroastrianism and Manicheanism, the
development of the notion of heresy, the role of the Cathars and the
Albigensian Crusade, and finally the influence of the Inquisition on
the formation ofthe mature concept. My approach is stronglyinfluenced
byGeoffrey Russell's Witchcrii,, 11 iKL 1,JJk .L: Thethesisofthis
part of the course is that witchcraft involves magical practices (or
accusations of such) butthatwitchcraft itself, inthe medieval Christian
context, is a form of perverted religion.
Turning from Church doctrine and popular culture to the
ideas of philosophers and theologians, I devote the following three
weeks to questions aboutthe relationship between science andreligion
in the Middle Ages. The opening section on science as handmaiden to
theology relies heavily on David Lindberg's work on Augustine and
Roger Bacon. (See his article, "Science as Handmaiden: Roger Bacon
and the Patristic Tradition," Isis: 1987, 78: 518-536.) I begin with an
account of the formation of the seven liberal arts in late antiquity and
show how early medieval thinkers used natural knowledge in the
interests of religion and theology. The impact of the translations of
classical works from Arabic provides the focus for a section on the
making ofmedieval natural philosophy as Christian theology confronts
Greek philosophy. Among other things, I discuss the development of
the universities, curricular issues, the role oftheology in the universities,
and the attitudes of various figures to the relationship between faith
andreason. The backgroundto andconsequences ofthe Condemnations
of 1277 are the focus of this discussion. I conclude this discussion of
medieval thought with a consideration of the relationship between
natural philosophy and natural theology during the later Middle Ages.
Renaissance humanismprovides the backgroundfordiscussing
the Hermetic tradition. This part ofthe course examines the rise ofhigh
magic as a way of understanding the relationships among natural,
human, and supernatural worlds. I include a couple of lectures on
alchemy and astrology including Renaissance debates about astrology
and its theological implications. I illustrate one of the lectures on
astrology by examining the horoscope of a particular individual.
The Reformation and its aftermath furnish the context for the
witch craze of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. In this section
ofthe course, I discuss the popular and social dimensions ofwitchcraft
more than the theological issues considered earlier. I have found Keith
Thomas' Religion and the Decline of Magic particularly useful as a
source of ideas and examples.
The firstterm ends withabrieflookatthe Copemicanrevolution.
My emphasis here is on Kepler's Pythagoreanism and its relationship to
his religious views and, finally, on Galileo and the Church.
The secondterm, running from 1600 throughthe late twentieth
century, is organized around the changing relationships between
science andreligion. The seventeenthcentury is time whentheological
considerations play a major role in the choice of a new philosophy of
nature. During the eighteenth century, the positions of reason and
religionbecome reversed, andreason emerges as the universal criterion.
During the nineteenth and twentieth centuries especially after
Darwin- science displaces theologyas the startingpoint for discussions
of human nature.



The opening section involves a lengthy consideration of the
development of both the mechanical philosophy and the chemical
philosophythatderived fromthe ideas ofParacelsus. These philosophies
portray the world in very different terms, and the debates between their
advocates illustrate the close interplay among magic, science, and
religion during this period. Following an overview ofthe ideas of Ren6
Descartes and Pierre Gassendi, founding fathers of the mechanical
philosophy, I discuss questions about how different theological
presuppositions informed their respective versions ofthatphilosophyof
nature. I then present the chemical philosophy by discussing the
Rosicrucians and the ideas of Robert Fludd, considering a number of
topics over which the Paracelsians and the mechanical philosophers
disagreed, including the weapon salve (always a hit with the students),
educational reform, and the reality of witchcraft. I devote about a week
each to Robert Boyle and Isaac Newton, who are excellent examples for
the course because alchemy andtheologyplayedimportantroles intheir
approaches to natural philosophy. I conclude this part ofthe course with
a discussion ofthe Leibniz-Clarke correspondence andthe rise ofdeism
in the early eighteenth century.
Emphasizing the shift in intellectual authority, the course
continues with an examination of the Enlightenment critique of
religion, culminating in David Hume' sDialogues on NaturalReligion
and skepticism about miracles. I then turn to a consideration of
historical thinking, both in biblical scholarship and the development
ofthe higher criticism and in issues about the history of the Earth and
the history of life. I discuss the importance of the higher criticism in
terms of its challenge to literal interpretation of Scripture and as an
application of"scientific" methods to study of the Bible. A couple of
weeks are devoted to the development of the theory of evolution,
especially an analysis of the concept of natural selection and to
theories about human evolution. The remaining lectures consider a
variety of religious reactions to evolution, ranging from the scientific
naturalism of Thomas Huxley to late twentieth-century scientific
creationism. I consider the spiritualist rejection of scientific creation
by Alfred Russel Wallace and the Society of Psychical Research,
attempts to unite Christian theology with Darwinian evolution, and
the rise of fundamentalism in North America leading up to the Scopes
Trial. The emphasis here is on questions about the interpretation of
Scripture and the theory of evolution's challenge to the Christian
doctrines of creation, providence, design, and human nature. Tracing
creationist arguments through the twentieth century, the course ends
on an ironic note: the scientific creationists, although opposing the
theory of evolution, implicitly accept the fact that science has become
the ultimate arbiter of truth in the modern world.
The choice oftextbooks forthis course is not straightforward,
because the course does not follow any standard format. Because the
course draws students from all over the university, I cannot assume
that they have much relevant background or that they will be willing
to read overly technical material. Most recently, I have used the
following books for the first half of the course: David Lindberg, The
Beginnings of Western Science, Brian P. Levack, The Witch-Hunt in
Early Modern Europe, Allen Debus, Man and Nature in the
Renaissance, and Arthur Koestler, The Sleepwalkers. For the second
half ofthe course I have been using John Hedley Brooke, Science and
Religion: Some Historical Perspectives, David Lindberg and Ronald
Numbers, eds., God andNature: Historical Essays on the Encounter
between Science and( I.. i iini. I I \ hicliijcl R Lu,. TheDarwinian


Revolution. My course outlines are usually available on the University
ofCalgary HistoryDepartment Web sitehttp://hist.ucalgary.ca/courses/
courses.htm. Because class size is so large, I lecture. If one could teach
this course with smaller sections or at a more advanced level, it would
lend itself well to a discussion format and the use of primary sources.
The assignments for both terms are similar. In addition to
weekly readings, there are a one-hour midterm, a two-hour final, and
a term paper. The mid-term and final, both consisting of essay
questions, are worth fifty percent of the grade. The term paper
accounts for the remaining fifty per cent of the grade. The assignment
for the paper is to select an individual from the period who wrote on
relevant topics. On the basis of the students' own reading of writings
by the person selected, they are to write a 2500-word paper discussing
the person's views on the relationship between at least two ofthe three
magic, science, and religion. One of their tasks is to determine how
their subject defines the key terms. I ask them to turn in an outline and
bibliography around the middle ofthe term in order to avoid disasters
resulting from choosing inappropriate topics. Reading the outlines
also gives me the opportunity to suggest additional bibliography. I try
to convince them that the more narrowly they refine their topics, the
more interesting their papers will be- both to them and to their readers.
Although many balk at having to find a person to write about, most
plunge into the assignment and do fairly well. Although certain
obvious topics such as Galileo and the Church, Hildegard von
Bingen, Einstein, and Descartes are selected with great frequency,
limitations on library resources force students to strike out in more
original directions, for example, Calvin's criticism of the Roman
Catholic sacraments exemplifies his views ofthe relationship between
magic and religion or an analysis of the relationship between magic
and religion in the paintings of Nicolas Poussin.
Student response to the course is generally positive: every
term sees high enrollments. They complain about having to choose
their own paper topics and about running out of time on exams. They
remark that the second half of the course has more to do with science
and religion than with magic. One area I am thinking of developing is
nineteenth-century occultism and its twentieth-century aftermath.
But time is precious: what topics would I have to sacrifice in order to
add this one? Many different kinds of students are attracted to this
course. Overthe years I have encountered covens ofwitches, practicing
Hermeticists, New Age feminists, positivist scientists, and
fundamentalist Christians
The scholarly resources for a course like this are immense.
I have often imagined designing a four-year curriculum that would
actually provide students the background to benefit fully from a

The editor of the column "Innovations in Education" looks
forward to your comments, essays, and opinions. The column
is scheduled to appear twice a year, and the editor welcomes
articles of 2,000 words maximum. Education is broadly
construed to cover pre-college, undergraduate, and graduate
instruction, as well as the full range of venues: publications,
classroom, distance education, etc.
The column editor is Paul Farber, Department of History,
Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR 97331; tel.: 541-737-
1273; fax: 541-737-1257; e-mail: pfarber@orst.edu.




Bridie J. Andrews (Harvard
University). HSS Activities: Paper
presenter (1994, 1996, 1997).
Reviewer for Isis; Executive
Secretary ofthe International Society
for the History of East Asian Science,
Technology and Medicine; Editorial
board member ofEastAsian Science;
Main agenda for HSS: promote
history of non-western science and
medicine. Selected Publications: The Making ofModern Chinese
Medicine (Cambridge University Press, forthcoming);
"Introduction," with Mary P. Sutphen, co-edited with Mary P.
Sutphen, Medicine and Identity in the Colonies (Routledge, 2002,
inpress); co-editedwith Andrew R. Cunningham, Western Medicine
as Contested Knowledge (Manchester University Press, 1997);
"Tuberculosis and the assimilation of germ theory in China, 1895 -
1937," Journal oftheHistory ofMedicine andAllied Sciences 52 (1,
1997): 114-157; "From bedpan to revolution: Qiu Jin and western
nursing in China," Women andModern Medicine, eds. Anne Hardy
and Lawrence Conrad (Rodopi, 2000); "Tailoring tradition: The
impact of modern medicine on traditional Chinese medicine, 1887-
1937," Notions et Perceptions du ( /w at ..... ,L, en ( / .I eds.,
Viviane Alleton and Alexei Volkov (Collge de France, 1994): 149-

Angela N. H. Creager, Associate
Professor, Department of History,
Princeton University. Ph.D.,
University of California, Berkeley,
1991. HSS Activities: Isis Advisory
Editor (2000-2002); Women in
Science Prize Committee (2000-
2002; chair, 2002); Committee on
Meetings and Programs (1997-2000);
Co-chair, Women's Caucus (1994-
1996). Papers presented at annual meetings in 1994, 1995, 1996
(plenary session), 1998, 2001(session organizer). Selected
Publications: The Life of a Virus: Tobacco Mosaic Virus as an
Experimental Model, 1930-1965 (University of Chicago Press,
2002); co-editor with Londa Schiebinger and Elizabeth Lunbeck,
Feminism in Twentieth-Century Science, Technology and Medicine
(University of Chicago Press, 2001); "Wendell Stanley's Dream of
a Free-Standing Biochemistry Department at the University of
California, Berkeley," Journal of the History ofBiology 29 (1996):
331-360; "Meanings in Search of Experiments and Vice-Versa: The
Invention of Allosteric Regulation in Paris and Berkeley, 1959-
1968," Historical Studies in the Physical and Biological Sciences
27:1 (1996): 1-89 (co-authoredwith Jean-Paul Gaudillibre); "Tracing
the Politics of Changing Postwar Research Practices: The Export of
'American' Radioisotopes to European Biologists,"Studies in History
and Philosophy of the Biological and Biomedical Science,
forthcoming fall 2002.

Ronald E. Doel, Assistant Professor
of History of Science, Department of
History and Department of
Geosciences, Oregon State
University. Ph.D., Princeton
University, 1990. HSS Activities:
Forum for History of Science in
America Coordinating Committee
(1991-1994); Independent Scholars
Subcommittee (Chair, 1997-2002);
Committee on Research in the Profession (1997-2002); HSS Session
organizer (1991, 1992, 1993); organized plenary session (1995).
Selected Publications: Solar System Astronomy in America:
Communities, Patronage, andlnterdisciplinary Science, 1920-1960
(Cambridge University Press, 1996); "Evaluating Soviet Lunar
Science in Cold War America," Osiris 7 (1992): 23 8-264; "Scientists
as Policymakers, Advisors, and Intelligence Agents: Linking
Diplomatic History with the History of Science," in The
Historiography ofTheHistory ofContemporary Science, Technology,
and Medicine, T. S6derqvist, ed. (Harwood Academic Press, 1997),
33-62; "A History of Modern Planetary Physics," Essay review,sis
90, 3 (1999): 563-568; [coeditor] special volume "Astronomy and
the State in the USSR and Russia," JournalforHistory ofAstronomy
26 (1995); "The Earth Sciences and Geophysics," in Science in the
Twentieth Century, J. Krige and D. Pestre, eds.(Harwood Academic
Press, 1997): 361-388; "Polar Melting When the Cold War was
Hot," San Francisco Examiner op-ed page, Oct. 3, 2000, Al5.

Bernard V. Lightman, Professor,
Division of Humanities, York
University. Ph.D., Brandeis
University, 1979. HSS Activities:
Eastern Canada Regional
Representative, North American
Committee, Dibner Visiting
Historians ofScience Program, 1991-
1995; Chair, Dibner Visiting
Historians ofScience Program, 1995-
1998; Committee on Finance, 1997-1999; Advisory Editor, Isis,
1998-2000; Program Committee, Fourth British-North American
Joint Meeting of the British Society for the History of Science,
Canadian Society for the History and Philosophy of Science, and
History of Science Society, August 3-6, 2000, St. Louis, Missouri,
U.S.A. Selected Publications: The Origins ofAgnosticism: Victorian
Unbelief and the Limits of Knowledge (Johns Hopkins University
Press, 1987); Victorian Science in Context, ed. Bernard Lightman
(University of Chicago Press, 1997); "Science and Postmodern
Crisis," The European Legacy, 1, No. 5 (August, 1996), pp. 1764-
1776; "Constructing Victorian Heavens: Agnes Clerke and the
'New Astronomy,'"'NaturalEloquence: Women Reinscribe Science,
eds. Ann Shteir and Barbara Gates (University of Wisconsin Press,
1997), pp. 61-75; "'Fighting Even With Death': Balfour, Scientific
Naturalism, and Thomas Henry Huxley's Final Battle" T H Huxley's
Place in Science and Letters: Centenary Essays, ed. Alan Barr
(University of Georgia Press, 1997), pp. 323-350; "The Visual
Theology of Victorian Popularizers of Science: From Reverent Eye



to Chemical Retina," Isis 91 (Dec. 2000), pp. 651-680; "Victorian
Sciences and Religions; Discordant Harmonies," Osiris 16 (2001),
pp. 343-366.

Lynn K. Nyhart, Associate Professor
and Chair of the Department of the
History of Science, University of
Wisconsin, Madison. Ph.D.,
University of Pennsylvania, 1986.
HSS Activities: Nominating
Committee (1999); Chair,
Independent Scholars Committee
(1990-1992), Isis Advisory Board
(1999-2002). Selected Publications:
Biology Takes Form: Animal Morphology and the German
Universities, 1800-1900 (University ofChicago Press, 1995); "Civic
and Economic Zoology inNineteenth-Century Germany: the 'Living
Communities' of Karl M6bius," Isis, 89 (1998): 605-630 (winner,
HSS Derek Price Award for 1999).

Michael A. Osborne, Associate
Professor, Departments of History
and Environmental Studies,
University of California, Santa
Barbara. Ph.D., University of
Wisconsin, Madison, 1987. HSS
Activities: Annual Meetings session
organizer (1989); paper presenter,
(1984, 1986,1989, 2001); session
chair (2000, 2001); Committee on
the History of Women in Science (1992-1995; Chair, 1994-1995).
Selected publications: co-author, "Constructions and functions of
race in nineteenth century French military medicine" in ed. Tyler
Stovall, Sue Peabody, Race in France: A History (Duke University
Press, in press); "Acclimatizing the world: A history of the
paradigmatic colonial science" Osiris 15 (2000): 135-151; "The
geographical imperative in nineteenth century French medicine,"
MedicalHistory 20 (2000, suppl.): 31-50; co-editor and contributor,
special issue, "The Social History of Science" Science, Technology
& Society 4 (1999): 159-378; "La renaissance d'Hippocrate.
L'hygiane et les expeditions scientifiques en Egypte, en Mor~e, et
en Alg~rie" in ed. M.-N. Bourguet, L 'invention ... 11 ,tll.'LC de la
Mediterranee (EHESS, 1998); Nature, the Exotic, and the Science
of French Colonialism (Indiana University Press, 1994).

Katherine A. Pandora, Associate
Professor and Associates'
Presidential Professor, Department
of the History of Science, University
of Oklahoma; Fellow, Charles
Warren Center for Studies in
American History, Harvard
University, 2001-2002. Ph.D.,
History/Science Studies, University
of California at San Diego, 1993.
HSS Activities: Isis, Advisory Editor (2002-2004); Ethics
Coordinator, NSF Research Experiences forUndergraduates Program
(1999-2004); Development Award, the Center for History and New


Media's "Exploring and Collecting History Online: Science and
Technology" [ECHO] Project. Selected Publications: "Knowledge
Held in Common: The Tales of Luther Burbank and Science in the
American Vernacular," Isis, 2001, 92:484-516; "Luther Burbank,"
in John A. Garraty and Mark C. Carnes, eds., American National
Biography (Oxford University Press, 1999); "'Mapping the New
Mental World Created by Radio': Media Messages, Cultural Politics,
and Cantril & Allport's The Psychology ofRadio," Journal ofSocial
Issues, 1998, 54:7-27; Rebels within the Ranks: Psychologists'
Critique of \. I, nil. Authority and Democratic Realities in New
Deal America (Cambridge University Press, 1997).

Jessica Riskin, Assistant Professor
of History, Stanford University.
Ph.D., University of California,
Berkeley, 1995. HSS Activities:
member (1990); panelist (1994, 1997,
1999). Selected Publications:
Science in the Age of \ .. 1 /,is
Knowledge and Sentiment in
Eighteenth CenturyFrance (Chicago:
University of Chicago Press,
forthcoming in 2002); "The Lawyer and the Lightning Rod," in
Science in Context 12:1 (1999): 61-99; "Poor Richard's Leyden Jar:
Electricity and Economy in Franklinist France," inHistoricalStudies
in the Physical andBiological Sciences, Vol. 28, Part2 (1998): 301-
336; "Rival Idioms for a Revolutionized Science and a Republican
Citizenry," in Isis 89 (1998): 203-232.

Jole Shackelford, Adjunct Assistant
Professor, Program for the History of
Medicine, University of Minnesota.
Ph.D., University ofWisconsin, 1989.
HSS Activities: Isis Advisory Editor
(1998-2000); member of the
Subcommittee on Independent
Scholars (1995-97); Executive
Council of the Society for the
Advancement of Scandinavian
Studies (1998-2001); member of the council of Frfihe Neuzeit
Interdisziplinir (1995 to 1998). Selected Publications: "The
Chemical Hippocrates: Paracelsian and Hippocratic Theory in Petrus
Severinus' Medical Philosophy" in Reinventing Hippocrates, ed.
David Cantor (Aldershot, Hampshire: Ashgate, 2002): 59-88;
"Documenting the Factual and the Artifactual: Ole Worm and
Public Knowledge," Endeavour 23 (1999): 65-71; "Seeds with a
Mechanical Purpose: Severinus' Semina and Seventeenth-Century
Matter Theory," in Reading the Book ofNature: The Other Side of
the '. Iani. Revolution, ed. Allen G. Debus and Michael T.
Walton, Sixteenth Century Essays and Studies, 41 (Kirksville,
Missouri: Sixteenth Century Journal Publishers, Inc., 1998): 15-44.

Heinrich von Staden, Institute for Advanced Study, School of
Historical Studies.



Keith R. Benson, Professor in the
Program in History and Philosophy
of Science, University ofWashington.
Ph.D., Oregon State University. HSS
Activities: Executive Secretary,
History ofScience Society; Treasurer,
International Society of the History,
Philosophy, and Social Studies of
Biology. Selected Publications: co-
editor with Ronald Rainger and Jane
Maienschein, The Development ofAmerican Biology (University of
Pennsylvania Press, c1988); co-editor with Ronald Rainger and
Jane Maienschein, The American Expansion of Biology (Rutgers
University Press, c1991); edited the recent translation of Jacques
Roger's classic book, The Life Sciences in Eighteenth-century
France (Stanford University Press, c1997).

D. Graham Burnett, Assistant
Professor of History, Program in
History of Science, Princeton
University. Ph.D. Cambridge
University, 1997. HSS Activities:
Committee on Research and the
Profession (1999-2001). Selected
Publications: Masters of All They
Surveyed: Exploration, Geography,
and a British El Dorado (University
of Chicago Press, 2000); "Robert Fludd: The Cosmogonic
Experiments,"Ambix 46 (1999); "A View from the Bridge: The Two
Cultures Debate, its Legacy, and the History of Science" Dcedalus
(Spring, 1999).

Caroline C. Hannaway, Historical
Consultant, NIH History Office,
Bethesda, Maryland. Ph.D., Johns
Hopkins University, 1974. HSS
Activities: HSS Council (1993-
1996); Committee on Honors and
Prizes (1993-1996). Selected
Publications: co-editor with Ann
LaBerge, Constructing Paris
Medicine (Rodopi, 1998); co-editor
with Victoria Harden and John Parascandola, AIDS and the Public
Debate: Historical and Contemporary Issues (IOS Press, 1995);
"Designing Medical Archives Programs in the United States,"
Health and History 1 (1999): 112-120; "Vicq'd d'Azyr, Anatomy,
and a Vision of Medicine," in Researchers and Practitioners:
French Medical Culture in the Nineteenth Century, eds. Mordechai
Feingold and Ann LaBerge (Rodopi, 1994), pp. 280-295;
"Environment and Miasmata," in Companion Encyclopedia of the
History oJ \l /-. / ,. eds. W. F. Bynum and Roy Porter (Routledge,
1993), pp. 292-308.

Marilyn B. Ogilvie, Curator of the History of Science Collections
and Professor of History of Science, University of Oklahoma. HSS
Activities: Chair, Women's Prize Committee (1997); Member,


Nominating Committee; Member,
Executive Committee of the Forum
forth Historyof Science inAmerica.
Selected Publications: co-editorwith
Joy Harvey, BiographicalDictionary
if Women in Science, 2 vols.
(Routledge, 2000); with Clifford J.
Choquette, A Dame Full of Vim and
Vigor: A Biography of Alice
Middleton Boring, an American
Biologistin ( / .(HarwoodAcademic, 1999); Women andScience.
An Annotated Bi,. .. ,.q I.v (Garland, 1996); Women in Science.
A,, 1i, ,;l i 1 l.. 1,, 1, 1i Nineteenth Century. A BiographicalDictionary
with Annotated Bibliography (MIT Press, 1986); "Obligatory
Amateurs: Annie Mander (1868-1947) and British Women
Astronomers at the Dawn of Professional Astronomy," British
Journalfor the History of Science 33 (March 2000), pp. 67-84.

Nicolas Rasmussen, Senior Lecturer
in Science and Technology Studies,
University of New South Wales,
Sydney. Graduate degrees in
Philosophy (University of Chicago),
S Biology (Stanford) and History &
Philosophy of Science (Cambridge).
Professional Activities: ChiefEditor
of the book review journal
Metascience (published for the
Australasian Association for the History, Philosophy, and Social
Studies of Science by Blackwells); member of the Nominating
Committee, American Association for the Advancement of Science,
Section L (History & Philosophyof Science). Selected Publications:
Author of a number of studies on the role of technology in the
development of life science during the 20f century; Picture Control:
The Electron Microscope and the Transformation of Biology in
America, 1940-1960 (Stanford University Press, 1997).

Mary Terrall, Mary Terrall Assistant
Professor, UCLA, Department of
History since 1998. Ph.D. UCLA.
HSS Activities: Derek Price Prize
Committee (1999-2001); HSS
Council (1997-2000); Advisory
Editor (1996-1998). Selected
Publications: Science and Renown
in the Enlightenment: The Life and
Ambitions o l\,',I '~ i o (University
of Chicago Press, forthcoming 2002); The Uses ofAnonymity in the
Age of Reason, eds., P. Galison and M. Biagioli, (Routledge,
forthcoming 2002); "Fashionable Readers of Natural Philosophy,"
inBooks and the Sciences in History, eds., N. Jardine and M. Frasca-
Spada (Cambridge University Press, 2000); "Mathematics,
Metaphysics and the Gendering of Science in France," in The
Sciences in Enlightened Europe eds., W. Clark, J. Golinski and S.
Schaffer (University of Chicago Press, 1999); "Emilie du Chatelet
and the Gendering of Science," History of Science 33 (1995): 283-
310, Winner ofWomen in Science Prize, History of Science Society,



Katharine Park, Zemurray Stone
Radcliffe Professor of the History of
Science and Women's Studies,
Harvard University; Ph.D., Harvard
University, 1981. HSS Activities:
Council (1991-93); Committee on
Research and the Profession (1991-
93); Chair, Nominating Committee
(1991); Nominating Committee
(1997). Selected Publications:
Doctors and Medicine in Early Renaissance Florence (Princeton
University Press, 1985); with Lorraine J. Daston, Wonders and the
Order ofNature, 1150-1750 (Zone Books, 1998), awarded the 1999
Pfizer Prize; "The Criminal and the Saintly Body: Autopsy and
Dissection in Renaissance Italy," The Renaissance Quarterly 47
(1994): 1-33; "The Rediscovery of the Clitoris: French Medicine
and the Tribade, 1570-1620," in Carla Mazzio and David Hillman,
eds., The Body in Parts: Fantasies of Corporeality in Early Modern
Europe (Routledge, 1997): 171-93; "Magic and Medicine: The
Healing Arts," in Judith C. Brown and Robert C. Davis, eds., Gender
andSociety in Renaissance Italy (Addison Wesley Longman, 1998):

Karen Parshall, Professor ofHistory
and Mathematics, University of
Virginia. Ph.D., University of
Chicago, 1982. HSS Activities: HSS
Program Co-Chair for the Atlanta
meeting (1996); Member, Committee
on Meetings and Programs (1999-
2001); Member, Schuman Prize
Committee (1989-1991); Chair in
1991; SessionOrganizer(1994, 1992,
1987). Selected Publications: with David E. Rowe, TheEmergence
ofthe American Mathematical Research Community, 1876-1900: J
J. Sylvester, E. H. Moore, and Felix Klein (American Mathematical
Society and London Mathematical Society, 1994); with Paul
Theerman, Experiencing Nature (Kluwer Academic Publishers,
1997); James Joseph Sylvester: Life and Work in Letters (Clarendon
Press, 1998); "Varieties as Incipient Species: Darwin's Numerical
Analysis," Journal of the History of Biology 15 (1982): 191-214;
"Mathematics in National Contexts (1875-1900): An International
Overview," Proceedings of the International Congress of
Mathematicians-Zurich 2, 2 vols. (Birkhauser, 1995):1581-1591.

Philip J. Pauly, Professor ofHistory,
Rutgers University. Ph.D., Johns
Hopkins University, 1981. HSS
Activities: Forum for the History of
Science in America Coordinating
Committee (1988-1991); Watson-
Davis Prize Committee (1989-1990);
Advisory Editor, Isis (1995-1998);
Committee on Honors and Prizes
(1998-2001), chair (1999-2001);
Earth and Environment Forum Coordinating Committee (2000-);


Council (2001-). Selected Publications: Biologists andthePromise
of American Life: From Meriwether Lewis to Alfred Kinsey.
(Princeton University Press, 2001); "Fighting the Hessian Fly:
Biological Invasion in the Age of Revolution," Environmental
History (in press).

Margaret L. Schabas, Professor of
Philosophy, University of British
Columbia. Ph.D., University of
Toronto, 1983. HSS Activities:
Program Co-chair, 1997 Annual
Meeting, San Diego; Committee on
Meetings and Programs (1996-1999);
Session Organizer(1990, 1992, 1996,
1999), Paper Presenter (1982, 1984,
1987, 1988, 1990, 1994, 1996, 1999).
Book Reviewer, Isis. Selected Publications: A World Ruled by
Number (Princeton, 1990); "Breaking Away: History of Economics
as History of Science," History of Political Economy 24 (1992):
187-203; "John Stuart Mill and Concepts of Nature," Dialogue 34
(1995): 447-65; "Victorian Economics and the Science of the
Mind," in B. Lightman, ed., Victorian Science in Context(University
of Chicago Press, 1997); Nature in Classical Economics (Chicago,
forthcoming), Oeconomies in the Age of Newton, co-edited with
Neil De Marchi (Duke, 2002).

Please use the ballot located on the bottom of page 19. Thank you.

he year 2000 marked the final installment by the family of
Joseph Hazen (The Hazen-Polsky Fund) of four annual
$25,000 contributions to the History of Science Society. These
funds reside in the Society's endowment, with the proceeds
earmarked to support the Society's Committee on Education,
the Society's annual Hazen Prize, and other initiatives.
Atthe same time, the Hazen family has challenged members
of the History of Science Society to match this generous
contribution. Please consider making a substantial contribution
to your Society, especially since this is the first Society-wide
endowment campaign since the late 1980s. Contributions may
be sent to the HSS Executive Office, Box 351330, University of
Washington, Seattle, WA 98195.


Milwaukee, WI
7-10 November 2002

Cambridge, MA
20-23 November 2003

Austin, TX
18-21 November 2004



Contributions for the History of Geophysics and Cosmical Physics. This series of
history of geophysical books, published by Science Edition, D-28777 Bremen, started in
2000. Volume 1 comprises the discussion ofHans Ertel' s paper on causality, freedom ofwill
and teleology as a problem of natural philosophy. Volume 2 gives a review of the general
problems of "History and Philosophy of Geophysics." Volume 3 presents the papers on
Ether by Albert Einstein, Gustav Mie and Emil Wiechert. It includes the letters in this topic
by David Hilbert to Gustav Mie. Volume 4 presents the biographical sketches of various
scientists, their "Pathways to Science," including papers by Sir IanAxford, FRS, Alan Cook,
FRS, Syuin-I. Akasofu, Gerald Friedman et al. Volume 5 discusses the changes in
interpretation of auroras, and presents with original sources the discussion of the aurora of
1716 March 17. Volume 7 (2002) includes the lectures given at the Hanoi Conference on
"Solar Variability and Geomagnetism." The books can be ordered from Science Edition,
Hechelstrasse 8, D-28777 Bremen, Germany.

The Science, Medicine, and Technology in Culture group at Penn State is working toward
the organization of a volume presenting case studies of what Robert Proctor has called
"agnatology" meaning the social construction of ignorance. The group is compiling a
bibliography of work in this area, loosely understood to constitute how ignorance in diverse
realms is produced or maintained through e.g. deliberate or inadvertent neglect, secrecy and
suppression, document destruction, and myriad forms ofculturopolitical selectivity. The point
is to develop tools for understanding how and why diverse forms ofknowledge "did not come
to be," or were delayed, or long neglected, etc., at different points in history. Examples might
be the ignorance of cancer hazards produced by the "J'd I"'' peddled by trade associations
(Phillip Morris's "doubt is our product"), or the non-transfer of birth control technologies from
colonial outposts to imperial centers (by virtue of successive chains of disinterest and
suppression), or the non-development of certain technologies by virtue of military apathy or
classification status, etc. Please send suggestions of people working on this topic and/or work
already published in this area (perhaps including allied concepts of secrecy, uncertainty,
confusion, impotence, silence, absence, etc. as pertains to science plus whatever literature
there may be on "in-principle" unknowabilities). The idea is that a great deal of attention is
given to epistemology (the study ofhow we know), when "how or whywe don't know" is often
just as interesting and vastly understudied by comparison.

Eighteenth-Century Thought is a new international, interdisciplinary annual. The goal of
the journal is to support the study of early modern thought through the publication of
research pertinent to the fields of philosophy, natural philosophy, medicine, law,
historiography, political theory, religion, economics, and the human sciences as they were
conceived and practiced from the mid-seventeenth century to the early nineteenth century.
The journal will distribute such studies in an overtly interdisciplinary forum, comprising not
only papers on these subjects of common interest to scholars of these various disciplines,
but also papers that themselves exemplify the highest standards of interdisciplinary
research. Editorial correspondence and submissions shouldbe addressed to Professor James
G. Buickerood, Editor, Eighteenth-Century Thought, Department ofPhilosophy, University
of Missouri, St. Louis, 8001 Natural Bridge Road, St. Louis, MO 63121; Web site: http:/

Whole Terrain invites submissions that reflect uncommon experiences and insights on the
relationship among greed, gratitude, and environmental practice. Fiction, non-fiction, and
personal essay manuscripts should be no longer than 2,000 words, typed and double-spaced,
pages numbered, and word count noted. Poetry submissions may contain up to three poems.
All submissions must be accompanied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. Submitted
work will be subject to review, and decisions can be expected within three months. Whole
Terrain pays upon publication in copies and a lifetime subscription. The deadline is 15 May
2002. Please send submissions to: Editor, Whole Terrain, Antioch New England Graduate
School, 40 Avon Street, Keene, NH 03431-3516; tel.: 603-357-3122, x272; fax: 603-357-
0718; e-mail: wholeterrain@antiochne.edu; Web site: www.antiochne.edu/WholeTerrain.

The results of the 1998 HSS Women's
Caucus Workshop held at
PrincetonUniversity have been published as
a volume from University of Chicago Press
entitled Feminism in Twentieth-Century
Science, Technology, and Medicine, ed.
Angela N. H. Creager, Elizabeth Lunbeck,
and Londa Schiebinger (2001). Contributors:
Ruth Schwartz Cowan, Linda Marie Fedigan,
Scott F. Gilbert, Evelynn M. Hammonds,
Evelyn Fox Keller, Pamela E. Mack, Michael
S. Mahoney, Emily Martin, Ruth Oldenziel,
Nelly Oudshoor, Carroll Pursell, Karen A.
Rader, and Alison Wylie. The volume is
available in both hardback and paper.


Richard E. Quandt, retired professor of
economics at Princeton University and a
trustee of the Corvina Foundation; a small
foundation devoted to fostering higher
education and the arts in Hungary, has
discovered a treasure trove of books from
the 17th through 19th centuries on mining,
physics, chemistry, mathematics, etc. The
books were spirited out of Czechoslovakia
after World War I (in about 1919) and are
now housed at the Universities of Miskolc
and Sopron in Hungary. The catalog ofthese
books is on the Corvina Foundation Web
site: http://www. corvinafoundation. org.

Isis Books Received and Amazon.com

very year, the Isis Editorial Office
receives a substantial number of new
books in the history of science, technology,
and medicine. The Office compiles a list of
these books each quarter, which is thenposted
on the HSS Web site and printed in the
By arrangement with Amazon.com,
the Society now offers members the
opportunity to purchase books listed in the
Web version of the Isis Books Received.
Amazon will give the Society a percentage
of the purchase price (up to 15%) for every
newbookbought throughthese links. Simply
click on the ISBN and you will be taken
directly to the ordering information on the
Amazon site.
We would like members' feedback
on this new feature. Please address your
comments to hss@hssonline.org.



Update on the Current Bibliography

The Society is pleased to report that Joy Harvey has been appointed as the interim editor
ofthe Isis CurrentB, i/i'., ,-i, i/ Dr. Harvey will guide production ofthe 2000 and 2001
CBs. A Harvard Ph.D. and the author of Almost a Man of Genius: Clemence Royer,
Feminism, and Nineteenth-century Science, she has written extensively on gender and
science and brings years of library and other editorial experience in the history of science
to the position.

Ongoing editorial duties for the CB will be taken up by Stephen Weldon (pictured
below), who has been hired as the History of Science Society's Bibliographer. He will
take over the compilation ofthelsis Curre,, i B, /,,,ii .i I in .u ly, 2002 and will also join
the faculty of the University of Oklahoma's history of science department at that time.
Dr. Weldon took his doctorate from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, writing a
dissertation on the history of secular humanism in America. He has worked for the
Society for several years as managing editor of Osiris and Isis and helped manage the
publication of the Society's award-winning commemorative volume Catching Up with
the Vision. Currently a visiting scholar at Cornell University, he also serves as managing
editor of G-Cubed, an electronic journal published by the American Geophysical Union.

AAAS Archives Web site. Readers will
want to visit the AAAS' s archive Web site at
http://archives.aaas.org/. The site currently
features information on its special exhibit on
William T. Golden, who served as Treasurer
of AAAS from 1969 to 1999. In the early
1950s, he advised President Truman on the
organization of scientific research and
development throughout the government.
This AAAS Archives special exhibit includes
an online text on the significance ofGolden' s
efforts and a searchable database of over 200
HSS member Amy Crumpton is
leading the effort to organize the archives at
AAAS. Herpositionas archivistwas created,
in part, by a generous donation from the
Dibner Fund.

Users of Research Library Group's (RLG)
History of Science and Technology
Database (HST) will notice a few
enhancements. The Eureka interface features
a new Record List display that presents
information about edition, material format,
and number of owning institutions' records
attached to each listing. Eureka also offers a
new option of viewing multiple listings in a
brief display with additional useful details
such as publisher and place of publication,
physical characteristics, series, ISSN or
ISBN, and the name of the owning
institutions. Formerly, this information was
only available after calling up each record.
The new display will make it easy to
distinguish the books on tape from the books
on paper, the sound recordings from the
videos, and the scores from librettos.

Dibner Museum Awards

"Writing on Hands: Memory and Knowledge
in Early Modem Europe" and "On Time"
sharedthe 2001 DibnerAward for Excellence
in Museums and Exhibits. The Award was
presented on October 6th, 2001 at the SHOT
Annual Meeting in San Jose, California.
"Writing on Hands: Memory and
Knowledge in Early Modern Europe,"
curated by Peter Lukehart and Claire Richter
Sherman, was temporary exhibit organized
by the Trout Gallery at Dickinson College in
Pennsylvania in cooperation with the Folger
Shakespeare Library. Cited for its exceptional
originality and interpretation, reviewers
praised the exhibition as unusual: a scholarly
work aimed at creating new knowledge about
a seemingly familiar artifact.
"On Time," curated by Carlene
Stephens and the Staff of the National
Museum ofAmerican History, is permanent
exhibition that opened 18 November, 1999.
It can be found on the web at http://

HSS in Milwaukee

Please plan on joining us in Milwaukee,
Wisconsin 7-10 November 2002 for the
annual meeting ofthe History of Science
Society. This willbe a co-located meeting
with the Philosophy of Science
Association and the Society for the Social
Studies of Science. Some ofthe highlights
of the conference will be a reception at
the world-famous Museum of Art and
the distinguished lecture, which will be
delivered by Lorraine Daston. For further
information, please visit the HSS Web
site at www.hssonline.org.



American Council of Learned Societies' Conference of Administrative Officers Retreat
"Learned Societies in the 21st Century"

The 2001 ACLS Conference of Administrative Officers (CAO)
retreat, attended by HSS Executive Director, Jay Malone,
focused on "Learned Societies in the 21st Century." The retreat
offered presentations, discussions, and workshops on how learned
societies are changing, what challenges and opportunities this
presents, and how the nuts and bolts of learned society operation can
be adjusted to meet current and future needs. A census of learned
society data for 1989, 1994 and 1999; a survey of individual
members of ACLS constituent societies; and written statements
addressing the challenges and opportunities provided a context for
discussion of these issues.
The retreat was planned in response to CAO members'
desire for in-depth examination and collaboration on the topics
mentioned above. The Planning Committee developed two projects
to gather data that would inform the retreats' discussion. The first
was a census of ACLS constituent societies that asked about
membership size, annual meeting attendance, budget, and staff.
Second, ACLS contracted with the Center for Survey Research of
Indiana University to conduct a survey of members of ACLS
constituent societies seeking to understand the motivations for
joining and participating in learned societies (our thanks to HSS
members who filled out this survey). A notebook containing census
and survey data as well as the written statements by CAO members
about various aspects of learned-society management (membership
issues, mission androles, and leadership and governance) constituted
the agenda for the retreat. Exhibits of journals, newsletters, books,
and other publications of the constituent societies were displayed
during the retreat.
Rebecca Chopp, Dean of the Yale Divinity School and
president of the American Academy of Religion, gave the keynote
address, in which she charted the course of the university system,
asking whether learned societies see their own course as a similar
one. Chopp compared the early American college/university to a
cohesive village, where scholars from various fields worked as a
community and had a strong rapport with their local publics. The rise
of the disciplines and specialization within them led to the next
phase, in which the university became stratified into the traditional
departmental structure, and fields of study grew increasingly isolated
from one another. The third phase, which is currently emerging,
Chopp compared to a "global city": scholars are doing more
interdisciplinary work and collaborating with those in other fields.
The structural manifestation of this stage is seen in the rise of
university centers, which address the needs of many disciplines and

provide an intersection not afforded by departments. Dean Chopp's
schemaproved to be touchstone for subsequent session discussions
as the CAO considered its implications for learned societies and
their members, the majority of whom are academics working within
the university structure.
While Chopp's keynote address provided a theoretical
framework for the retreat, Catherine Rudder, School of Public
Policy, George Mason University and former Executive Director,
American Political Science Association, laid the groundwork in her
analysis of census and survey data. Although Rudder cautioned
everyone in the use of the data, a key conclusion drawn from the
survey is that scholars join societies for the benefits arising from
"solidary." This infelicitous word describes the intangible
community-building benefits that academic societies provide to
their members. If this is indeed accurate, the central question then
becomes "How do we build community in our Society?"
Rudder's commentary preceded concurrent tradecraft
(learned society management and operation) workshops, which ran
in three separate sessions, on Web sites, legal and financial issues,
annual meetings, membership, fund raising, online publications,
long-range planning, and employment services. Plenary sessions on
learned societies' missions and roles, membership issues, and
leadership and governance were followed by break-out discussion
groups that reconvened for summation. All administrative officers
had a role as speakers, group facilitators, or recorders/reporters,
which fostered a spirit of inclusiveness and collaboration.
In addition to Chopp and Rudder, other guests/speakers at
the retreat were Lindy Biggs, Associate Professor of History at
Auburn University and former Executive Secretary of the Society for
the HistoryofTechnology, who providedobservations andcommentary
for a wrap-up session, and Sally Gregory Kohlstedt, Professor of
History of Science, University of Minnesota, as an observer from the
American Association for the Advancement of Science.
CAO members came away from the retreat with new
perspectives on the many practical problems of society management
and ideas for new programs and ways to share resources. In a spirit
facilitated by the retreat's program and goals, the CAO displayed a
remarkable desire to work together and assist one another with the
challenges encountered in learned-society administration.

(Used by Permission. Highlights ofthe Boise Retreat are featured on
the ACLS Web site at www.acls.org/excao01.htm.)

In Memoriam

Philip Frederick"Fritz"Rehbock, ProfessorEmeritusofHistory Roy Porter, the well-known historian of medicine, science, and
and General Science at the University of Hawaii at Manoa, passed the Enlightenment, died on 3 March 2002. After earning his Ph.D.
away on2February 2002, inHonoluluattheageof59. Remembered from Cambridge in 1974, he joined the Academic Unit of the
especially for his wit and love of jazz as well as several historical Institute for the History of Medicine at the Wellcome Trust. He
studies of natural history and oceanography, he was also co- achieved the rank of Professor at University College London,
founder of The Pacific Circle, a group devoted to the study of where he remained until taking early retirement in September
science in the Pacific. 2001. He published widely in many areas, including the history of
geology, the history of medicine, and the history of London.



Guide to the Profession in 2002

After an interval of 10 years, the Society is preparing a new Guide to the History ofScience.
Although this new Guide will retain some of the features of the 1992 Guide, its preparation
and capabilities will be reflective of the electronic age. Most of the information collected for
the 2002 Guide will arrive via the Internet. Roger Turner, the HSS Information Manager,
has constructed databases that will enable our contact persons to input their information after
they receive a coded identification number. Internet input will not only expedite the process
and keep costs down, it will also allow contributors to update their record at their leisure and
to review what the finished entry will look like. Subsequent updates to the Guide should also
be simplified, enabling us to produce a true triennial publication.
Perhaps the best feature of the new Guide will be its increased usefulness. Since the
information will reside on databases, members will be able to locate programs, journals,
museums, and a host of other details on the history of science through multiple search patterns.
Another innovation ofthe Guide will be its coding ofresearch interests. Rather than
simply repeating the interests that are located on the online membership directory, we will
classify persons and institutions by four areas of specialization: chronology; scientific
genus, such as astronomical sciences; geography; and topics. Much thought has gone into
these areas. For example, the Society has no standard nomenclature of research topics that
describes work in our field, making it difficult to track scholarly interests in the history of
science. We wanted to be able to determine the directions in which the field is moving and
so needed a set of topics that was more manageable than the 100 plus categories that are
featured in the membership directory. Accordingly, we went through all of the research
topics that had been used in the 1992 Guide, and compared these to topics used in the 1999
Current Bibliography, and a 1971 issue and a 2001 issue of sis. Through this process, we
produced a list of 11 topics that will be used in this and subsequent Guides.
We ask that if you are contacted by the Society regarding a Guide entry, please
respond as fully and as quickly as possible. We hope that the 2002 Guide will be a tool that
will benefit the profession for years to come.


Row 1: Joshua Buhs, Ida and Henry Schuman Prize; John Hedley Brooke, Distinguished
Lecture; Charlotte Furth, History of Women in Science Prize; John Heilbron, Pfizer Prize
Row 2: Ronald Numbers, President; John Servos, Vice-President; Margaret Osler,
Secretary; Marc Rothenberg, Treasurer; Alison Browning; Mary Henninger-Voss,
Derek Price Award; Betty Ann Kevles; Daniel J. Kevles, Sarton Medal.

National Coalition of
Independent Scholars

The National Coalition of Independent
Scholars (NCIS) was formed in 1989 to
facilitate the work of independent scholars.
Now international inmembership and scope,
NCIS supports independent-scholar groups
in the United States and abroad.
NCIS is unique among scholarly
organizations in its multi-disciplinarynature,
with members in the humanities, sciences,
and arts. Members share a concern for the
production of fine scholarship and for issues
that affect scholars working outside of an
institutional setting, including: access to
research libraries, archives, and other
scholarly resources; equal consideration in
competition for grants and fellowships;
inclusion in the scholarly review process
and the making of research policies.
NCIS is affiliatedwiththe American
Council of Learned Societies, through which
it serves as a national advocate for issues
affecting independent scholars. The Coalition
offers a forum forthe presentationofmembers'
work through its quarterly newsletter, The
Independent Scholar, its biennial national
conferences, and conferences co-sponsored
with local groups. It facilitates members'
access to libraries and archives by providing
personal letters of introduction, sponsors and
administers members' grants, offers annual
grants-in-aid for members' research, and
brings scholars together on the basis of shared
scholarly interests and needs. The NCIS also
operates the listserv H-Scholar, under the
aegis of H-Net, on which non-members as
well as members exchange information and
discuss issues ofcommon concerto working
scholars in many fields. NCIS's Web site
(www.ncis.org), availableto anyInteretuser,
contains a wealth of scholarly information.
Currently it receives an average of over 1,000
visits per month. The NCIS newsletter, The
Independent Scholar, is available by
subscription to non-members. NCIS
conferences and meetings are open to the
public. Interested individuals may request
information and membership applications
from: National Coalition of Independent
Scholars, P. O. Box 5743, Berkeley, CA
94705;phoneandfax: 510-540-8415; e-mail:
ncis@mindspring.com. Or you may visit the
NCIS Web site at www.ncis.org for detailed
information and to download membership




Many readers of this Newsletter know that
the Smithsonian Institution has held an
important role in the development of our
profession. The Smithsonian has, over
several decades, supported research and
public education in the history of science.
Some ofus have had the pleasure ofusing its
archives and artifacts in our research. Many
of us have worked at the Smithsonian's
museums or benefited from Smithsonian
fellowship programs.
The HSS Executive Committee and
Council have, therefore, been dismayed by a
brewing crisis in the Smithsonian's
management. For some years now the
Smithsonian has extended broader and
broader rights to private donors in its search
for funds to underwrite exhibits. Under the
supervision of Secretary Lawrence Small,
the first non-academic to head the
Smithsonian in its 160-year history, this
trend appears to have accelerated, with some
donors being given authority over exhibit
content, for example. The Small
administration has also taken widely
publicized steps to curtail research and
fellowship programs and intervened in the
management of activities that have
traditionally been under the supervision of
professional staff- such as the selection of
themes for exhibits.
Members of the Executive
Committee have written several letters to the
Regents ofthe Smithsonian in recent months
expressing concern about these and other
matters. In January 2002, with the approval
of Council, and atthe request ofthe Executive
Committee, our Secretary, Maggie Osler,
sent the following letter to each member of
the Smithsonian's Board ofRegents onbehalf
of the Society:

REMINDER: The Isis Bibliography
from 1975 to the present is available
online with the Research Libraries
Group (RLG). Members ofthe Society
may access the RLG Web site, and the
History of Science and Technology
Database (HST) through the HSS
homepage http://hssonline.org. RLG
has assigned us "Y6.G19" as a "User
Name" and "HSSDEMO" as a

I am writing to the members of the Board of Regents of the Smithsonian Institution, in my capacity as
Society Secretary, on behalf of the Executive Committee of the History of Science Society. The History
of Science Society has noted the statements of concern by the American Historical Association, the
Organization ofAmerican Historians, theAmericanAnthropologicalAssociation, theAmerican Studies
Association, theAmericanAssociation of Museums, and other less closely related, but no less important,
scholarly and scientific associations regarding the failure of the present administration of the Smithsonian
Institution to:

leave control over the subject and content of exhibits (specifically those in the National
Museum of American History) in the hands of the scholarly staff, i.e., to refrain from dictating
programmatic decisions from the center or allowing them to be dictated by the wishes of
individual donors
ensure the public trust through openness and transparency regarding the terms on which the
Institution has accepted funds from individuals and corporations.

If we have waited until the present juncture to join with these sister societies in expressions of
concern, that is due not to an involvement any less deep with the Institution and its scholarly staff,
but rather reflects a reticence arising from the long and exceptionally close relationship between the
History of Science Society and the Smithsonian, especially with its National Museum ofAmerican
History (where the journal of our society, Isis was edited from 1964-1978 by Robert P Multhauf,
who also served terms as President of our society and as Director of that museum).

History of Science Society members hold positions in numerous other museums, institutes and offices
of the Institution, notably the National Air and Space Museum, the National Museum of Natural
History, the Institutional History and Archives Program, and the Smithsonian Institution Libraries.
The work of these scholars, as well as the services to scholarship provided by each of these Smithsonian
bureaus, is of great value to the history of science as a research field and has contributed inip. pi ,,1I.
to directing the attention of our discipline to material culture, and to the enlightenment of the public
regarding the nature of science, its role in society, and its cultural influences.

Thus it has for some while been a matter of particular concern to the History of Science ;r-" ii, i
Secretary Small has promulgated and reiterated a mission statement for the Smithsonian Institution
that fails to include historical research among its priorities. This omission undermines the Institution's
long-standing tradition of support for the historical scholarship of its curators, historians, and archivists
- a tradition that has ,, i l:. strengthened both the historical professions and the public understanding
of science and technology. We are also concerned that the Institution has ,: ili-. decreased, and
threatens to eliminate, funding for the long-standing program of fellowships bringing a vivifying
stream of scholars, both senior and junior, through the Institution. History of Science Society members
have often held these fellowships and can testify both to their significant impact on their own careers
and, more imip. I i il:. on their roles in enabling the museums to carry out their stated missions.

Now, however, as the search goes forward for a new director of the National Museum ofAmerican
History, that unit of the Smithsonian employing the largest number of historians of science and
technology and holding the U.S.'s indeed the Western Hemisphere's largest collection of scientific
and technological artifacts, we find it imperative to urge upon those ultimately responsible for the
direction of the Institution that the interests of scholarship generally, and that in the history of science
particularly, weigh heavily in this appointment. At issue is not only the scholarly character of that
museum, but also the future of the single most important venue in the United States for the interpretation
of the history of science and its cultural influences to the public. We ,iL, l'. hope that in making
this appointment the Smithsonian will demonstratively and effectively reaffirm its commitment under
its ten previous Secretaries to research as the foundation for all its programmatic activities by selecting
an accomplished scholar who manifestly delights in the company of other scholars and the
accomplishments of subordinates. For in any institution with a top-down, managerial organization,
with practical operational t i-.i ...1 ,1, 1i -I -i... nI il Ih J , i-. ni, L-oriented staff cannotprosper
without sincere and selfless fostering by a discriminating director. This was the case twenty and
more years ago in the National Museum of History and Technology, as indeed in the Smithsonian
generally. We urge that it become so once again.

Sincerely yours,

Margaret J. Osler, Secretary
History of Science Society




Peter Barker (University of Oklahoma),
has been awarded a senior research
fellowship at the Danish Institute for
Advanced Studies in the Humanities,
Copenhagen, Denmark.

Brian K. Hall (Dalhousie University) was
appointedthe George S. Campbell Professor
of Biology on 1 January 2001. In addition,
the Council of The Saint-Petersburg Society
of Naturalists awarded Professor Hall with
the Medal of Alexander Kowalevsky as one
of the most distinguished scientists of the
twentieth century in the field of comparative
zoology and evolutionary embryology. At
the same time, the Council elected him as
Honorary Member of the Saint-Petersburg
Society of Naturalists. The decisions were
made public on 21 December 2001 at the
Plenary Meeting of the Society, where
Professor Scott Gilbert gave a talk
"Integration ofDevelopmental Genetics and
Natural History."

Mark Harrison has been appointed to the
Readership in the History of Medicine at the
University of Oxford and to the Directorship
of the Wellcome Unit for the History of

George B. Kauffman (California State
University, Fresno) has been elected a Fellow
of the American Association for the
Advancement of Science. Each year the
AAAS Council honors those of its members,
both domestic and foreign, "whose efforts
on behalf of the advancement of science and
engineering are scientifically or socially
distinguished." Dr. Kauffman has been an
AAAS life member since 1962.

Richard Yeo (Griffith University) has been
awarded a Professorial Fellowship by the
Australian Research Council. The fellowship
funds fulltime research for five years. His
general project is called "A cultural history
of information: Lessons from the



The following announcements have been edited for space. For full descriptions and for
the latest announcements, please visit our Web site (I in j 1 lI In / ,, ..,, rg). The Society
does not assume responsibility for the accuracy ofany item, andpotential applicants should
verify all details, especially closing dates, with the organization or foundation of interest.
Those who wish to publish a job announcement should send an electronic version of the
posting to newsletter@hssonline.org.

The American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS) invites nominations for the position of
President (Chief Executive Officer), duties to begin in 2003. A well-established scholar-
teacher in higher education, with pertinent leadership and administrative experience, a broad
awareness ofthe conditions shaping scholarship and education, and a willingness to undertake
fund-raising activities, is sought. Anon-profit organization founded in 1919 whose headquarters
are in New York City, ACLS is a federation of 64 national learned organizations in the
humanities and social sciences and is the preeminent private humanities organization in the
U.S. The purpose of the Council, as set forth in its constitution, is "the advancement of
humanistic studies in all fields of learning in the humanities and social sciences and the
maintenance and strengthening ofrelations among national societies devoted to such studies."
The review ofnominations and applications will begin on 15 May 2002 and will continue until
the position is filled. Letters of nomination or application should be mailed to Professors Neil
Rudenstine and Sandra Barnes, Search Committee Co-Chairs, American Council of Learned
Societies, 228 East 45th Street, New York, New York 10017. ACLS is an equal opportunity
employer. Women and minorities are encouraged to apply.

The National Science Foundation (NSF) invites applications for the position of Program
Director, to begin preferably in August 2002. The position is a rotational one, carrying an
initial one-year appointment, normally renewable for up to two years or more. The Program
Director for Science and Technology Studies (STS) represents STS to colleagues in the NSF
and other Federal science agencies and to the Administration. STS encompasses history,
philosophy, and social science studies of science, engineering and technology. The Program
Director provides intellectual leadership and is responsible for all aspects of program
administration and development. He or she administers the review of research proposals
submitted to NSF in this field and is responsible for recommending and documenting actions
on the proposals reviewed, for dealing with administrative matters relating to active NSF
grants, and for maintaining regular contact with the relevant research communities and
providing advice and consultation to persons requesting them. Program Directors are also
expected to engage inNSF-wide initiatives and interagency collaborations. Applicants must
have a Ph.D. in a relevant discipline, and must be active in research in some area covered
by the program. They should show evidence of initiative, administrative skill, and the ability
to work well with others. Six or more years of research experience beyond the Ph.D. are
required for appointment as Program Director. Salary is negotiable, and is comparable with
academic salaries at major US institutions. Please direct inquiries and expressions of interest
to Dr. Daniel H. Newlon, Acting Division Director of the Division of Social and Economic
Sciences; tel.: 703-292-8761; e-mail: dnewlon@nsf.gov; or Dr. Bruce Seely, Program
Director, Science and Technology Studies; tel.: 703-292-8763; e-mail: bseely@nsf.gov; or
Mrs. Bonney Sheahan, coordinator of the cluster housing the STS program; tel.: 703-292-
8764; e-mail: bsheahan@nsf.gov. All are located in Suite 995, National Science Foundation,
4201 Wilson Blvd., Arlington, VA 22230; fax: 703-292-9068. Qualified persons who are
women, ethnic/racial minorities, and/or persons with disabilities are strongly encouraged to
apply. The National Science Foundation is an Equal Opportunity Employer committed to
employing highly qualified staff that reflect the diversity of our nation.




The following announcements have been edited for space. For full descriptions and for the latest announcements, please visit our Web
site (/,ii ji 1 i i .i l / III. /, ..rg). The Society does not assume responsibility for the accuracy of any item, and potential applicants should
verify all details, especially closing dates, with the organization or foundation of interest. Those who wish to publish a grant, fellowship
or prize announcement should send an electronic version of the posting to newsletter@hssonline.org.

The American College ofObstetricians and Gynecologists announces
that the recipient of the year 2002 ACOG/Ortho-McNeil Fellowship
in the History of American Obstetrics and Gynecology is L. Lewis
Wall, M.D., D. Phil., FACOG, whose research project is, "The Use
and Abuse of J. Marion Sims: Historians' Fallacies, Vesico-Vaginal
Fistula, and The Ethics of Surgical Innovation." The award carries a
stipend of $5000 to be usedto defray expenses while spending month
in the ACOG historical collection and other medical/historical
collections in the Washington, DC area performing research into
some area of American obstetric-gynecologic history. Applications
for the year 2003 award will be accepted from ACOG Junior Fellows
or Fellows until 1 October2002. For furtherinformationandapplication
forms contact: Debra Scarborough, History Librarian/Archivist, The
American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, 409 Twelfth
Street, SW, Washington. DC 20024; tel.: 202-863-2578; fax: 202-
484-1595; e-mail: dscarborough@acog.org.

The Center for History of Physics, American Institute of Physics, is
pleased to announce its 2002 Grants to Archives program. The
grants are intended to make accessible records, papers, and other
primary sources that document the history of modern physics and
allied fields (such as astronomy, geophysics, and optics). Grants
may be up to $10,000 each and can be used to cover direct expenses
connected with preserving, inventorying, arranging, describing, or
cataloging appropriate collections. Expenses may include staff
salaries/benefits and archival storage materials but not overhead or
equipment. The AIP History Center's mission is to preserve and
make known the history of modern physics, astronomy, and allied
fields, and the grant program is intended to support significant work
and to make original sources accessible to researchers. Preference
will accordingly be given to medium size or larger proj ects for which
the grant will be matched by the parent organization or by other
funding sources. For grant guidelines check the Center's Web site at
http://www.aip.org/history/grntgde.htm or call 301-209-3165.
Inquiries are welcome, and sample proposals are available on
request. A list of previous recipients is on the Web site. Deadline for
receipt of applications is 1 July 2002.

Volunteers Sought: The History ofScience
Society relies on its many volunteers to
fulfill its mission to foster interest and
research in the history of science. Because
we try to fill each committee with members
representing a broad range of research
interests, we need a large pool ofvolunteers.
If you would like to serve on one of the
following committees, please send an e-
mail message stating your preference to
hss@hssonline.org. Thank you.

The Institute for the History of Science, University of Gottingen,
announces the availability ofa 3-year, post-doctoral fellowship. The
fellow will work with the project "Eminent Lives in Twentieth-
Century Science and Religion," which explores the religious beliefs
and practices of scientists from the past one hundred years. The
project is funded by the John Templeton Foundation. The position
is to be filled as soon as possible. A letter of application, curriculum
vitae, and the names of three referees should be sent to Professor
Nicolaas Rupke, Institute for the History of Science, G6ttingen
University, Humboldtallee 11, D-37073 G6ttingen, Germany. Further
information may be obtained at this address, as well as by e-mail

The Annals ofScience Prize for Junior Scholars is offered each year
to the author of an unpublished essay in the history of science or
technology. The article must not be under consideration for
publication elsewhere. The prize, supported by Taylor and Francis,
is intended for those who have been awarded their doctorate within
the past four years, and for doctoral students. Essays should be
submitted to the Editor in a form suitable for publication inAnnals
ofScience and may be in English, French, or German. Essays should
be between 6,000 and 9,500 words in length, including footnotes.
The winning essay will be published in the journal and the essay's
author will be awarded $500. Papers should be submitted by 1
September 2002. For further information, visit the Taylor and
Francis Web site at www.tandf.co.uk.

Prize in the History of Physics. The Forum on History of Physics
of the American Physical Society has recently announced that it is
initiating an award for excellence inthe history ofphysics. According
to the Forum's newsletter, winners of the Award of Outstanding
Contributions to the History of Physics will be selected by a
distinguished group of historians of science. The award amount will
be $5,000 once an endowment for the prize is established. Further
information, as it becomes available, will be posted on the Forum's
Web site at http://www.aps.org/FHP/index.html.

Derek Price Award (recognizes outstanding articles in Isis)
Henry and Ida Schuman Prize (best graduate student essay)
History of Women in Science Prize (best book or article on women in science)
Pfizer Award (best scholarly book in the history of science)
Watson Davis and Helen Miles Davis Prize (best book aimed at a broad audience)
Joseph H. Hazen Education Prize (outstanding teaching award)




The following announcements have been edited for space. For full descriptions and for the latest announcements, please visit our Web
site (I/,i, -j .. i .I,.ii /, I, rg). Electronic listings ofmeetings are updated every Friday morning. The Society does not assume responsibility
for the accuracy of any item, and interested persons should verify all details, especially dates, with the appropriate contactperson. Those
who wish to publish a future meeting announcement or call for papers should send an electronic version of the posting to
newsletter@hssonline. org.

Medieval Metal: 2002. One of the largest and most comprehensive
symposia ever on medieval metal will take place at the two
international medieval congresses in Kalamazoo, Michigan (2-5
May 2002) and Leeds in northern England (8-11 July 2002). A panel
of 34 speakers will address metal use and its social roles, as well as
the crucial importance of metal for medieval technology, art,
architecture and cultural practice for the period extending from 500-
1600 AD. Organized byAVISTA (Association Villard de Honnecourt
for Interdisciplinary Study of Medieval Technology, Science and
Art). Formore information on the program see http://www.avista.org/
with links to the two congress home pages.

International symposium on H. C. Oersted and the romantic
legacy. History of Science Department, Harvard University, Science
Center, Cambridge, MA 02138. Oersted was an important and
fascinating figure in 19h-century science and philosophy. Yet, until
recently his place in history, that of his circle, and the intellectual
origins, have been studied by only a few scholars. The Symposium
is open and free to interested scholars and students, and might help
stimulate further scholarly work.
DAY ONE (FRIDAY, 10 MAY 2002, 8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.)
Session 1: Kant
Chair and comments: John Murdoch (Department of History of
Science, Harvard University); Paul Guyer (Philosophy Department,
University of Pennsylvania); Michael Friedman (History and
Philosophy of Science Department, Indiana University); KeldNielsen
(Danmarks Museum, Denmark)
Session 2: The Danish Context
Chair and comments: Ole Knudsen (History of Science Department,
University ofAarhus); Karen Jelved (Copenhagen, Denmark); Anja
Skaar Jacobsen (History of Science Department, University of
Dan Ch. Christensen (Kvanlose Havremark, Denmark); KeldNielsen
(Danmarks Museum, Denmark); Andrew Wilson (History
Department, Keene State College)
Session 3: Links to German Science/Philosophy
Chair and comments: Gerald Holton (Harvard University); Lorraine
Daston (Max-Planck-Institut fiir Wissenschaftsgeschichte, Berlin);
Robert Brain (Department ofHistory o fScience, HarvardUniversity);
Ernst Hamm (School of Analytic Studies and Information
Technology, York University); Frederick Beiser (Philosophy
Department, Syracuse University); Robert Richards (Division of
Social Sciences, University of Chicago)
Viewing Equipment at Historical Instrument Collection:
Sara Schechner (Harvard University)
DAY TWO (SATURDAY, 11 MAY 2002, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.)
Session 4: Spirituality/Religion
Chair and comments: Stuart Strickland (Munich, Germany);
Frederick Gregory (Department of History, University of Florida);

Dan Ch. Christensen (Kvanlose Havremark, Denmark); Andrew D.
Wilson (History Department, Keene State College); David Knight
(Philosophy Department, University of Durham, UK)
Session 5: Links to France
Chair and comments: OlivierDarrigol (Center for History of Science,
Paris); Christine Blondel (Centre de recherche en histoire des sci. et
des tech., Paris); Michael Dettelbach (Boston University)
Session 6: Links to England
Chair and comments: Robert Brain (Department of History of
Science, Harvard University); Trevor Levere (Inst. for History and
Philosophy of Science and Technology, University of Toronto)
Gordon McOuat (Dibner Institute, MIT); Comments by David M.
Knight (Philosophy Department, University of Durham, UK)
Session 7: Instruments and Experiments
Chair and comments: Erwin Hiebert (Department of History of
Science, Harvard University); Olaf Breidbach (Friedrich-Schiller-
Universtiit Jena); Kenneth L. Caneva (Department of History,
University of North Carolina); Ole Knudsen (History of Science
Department, University of Aarhus); Roberto de Andrade Martins
(Group of History and Theory of Science, Campinas); Heinz-Otto
Sibum (Max-Planck-Institut fiir Wissenschaftsgeschichte, Berlin)
Maria Trumpler (Harvard University)
Oersted Symposium Organizing Committee: Gerald Holton (Chair),
Robert Brain, Allan M. Brandt, Erwin N. Hiebert, Ole Knudsen,
John E. Murdoch
Co-sponsorship: History ofScienceDepartment, Harvard University,
and Program in Science, Technology and Society, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology

International Commission on History ofMeteorology, 2002 Meeting,
History of Meteorology- Needs and Opportunities, Washington,
DC, 29-31 May, 2002. Registration form now available: http://

Science and Beliefs: From Natural History to Natural Science
(1700-1900), St. John's College, University of Durham, 12-13
September 2002. The objective of this conference is to explore the
"beliefs" in Britain that transformed eighteenth century natural
philosophy into nineteenth century natural "science" (1700-1900).
Enlightenment and Victorian natural philosophy will be discussed
in relation to the developing disciplines of geology, chemistry,
biology and medicine. Special focus will be paid to geochronology,
monstrosity, societies, the Darwinian paradigm, and the language of
science. Additionally, a reoccurring theme will be the conspicuous
role played by physico-theology during this period. This conference
is being held to celebrate the work of Prof. David M. Knight's forty-
year career in the history of science. Paper titles, registration forms
and other conference particulars are available at: http://
www.dur.ac.uk/m.d.eddy/Science&Beliefs.html. Featured Speakers
Include: Professor Peter Bowler (Queen's University Belfast),



Professor Bill Brock (University of Kent), Professor John Hedley
Brooke (University of Oxford), Professor Geoffrey Cantor
(University of Leeds), Professor Barry Gower (University of
Durham), Dr. Frank A. J. L. James (Royal Institution), Professor
David M. Knight (University of Durham), Dr. Ursula Klein (Max
Planck Institute, Berlin). Inquiries maybe addressed to: M.D. Eddy,
Department of Philosophy, University of Durham, 50 Old Elvet,
Durham, DH1 3HN, UK; e-mail: M.D.Eddy@durham.ac.uk.

21-22 September 2002. The School of History Technology and
Society, Georgia Institute of Technology, Atlanta will host theJoint
Atlantic Seminar in the History of the Physical Sciences
(JASHOPS) 2002. Papers are invited from pre-docs and recent post-
docs. The conference theme is Distributed Sites of Knowledge
Production, which is intended to explore the multiple spaces in
which knowledge has been produced, circulated, and transformed
through the ages (academia, industrial laboratories, the 'field,'
clinical practices, military laboratories, private homes, pubs,
museums, colonial expeditions, etc). Some financial support will be
available for graduate students. For further information please
contact: Jahnavi Phalkey (jahnavi.phalkey@hts.gatech.edu) or
Professor John Krige (john.krige@hts.gatech.edu), or write to either
at the School of History, Technology and Society, Georgia Institute
of Technology, D M Smith Bldg., 685 Cherry Street, Atlanta, GA
30332 -0345. Abstracts should be sent in by 25 April 2002.

Proposals are invited for contributed papers to sessions onThe Role
of Scientific Instruments in Warfareto be held at the 2002 History
of Science Society (HSS; Milwaukee 7-10 November 2002), the
2002 Society for the History of Technology (SHOT; Toronto 17-20
October 2002), and the 2003 Society for Military History (SMH;
Knoxville 1-4 May 2003) conferences, and to be combined into a
published survey volume on the topic. The goal of these sessions is
to investigate the military uses of scientific instruments, either as
distillations of scientific concepts forparaliterate users or as generative
objects for the development of military sciences and thought.
Generally, the concept of scientific instrument should here be
understood as material object or technologythat embodies scientific
theory that, used in a military setting, distinguishes it from a civilian
setting. It is hoped that these papers will cover scientific instruments
in war from a wide chronological base (pre-moder to present) and
from many different perspectives (organizational, artifactual,
logistical, orperceptual) andmany different disciplines (mathematics,
physics, chemistry, acoustics, biomedical, and so forth). Ultimately,
the published volume will seek to do more than combine narrowly
focused investigations of individual objects, and published
contributors will therefore be asked to place their specific
investigation in a wider framework, whether chronological or
thematic. Solicited contributions may be sought to fill gaps so that
the published volume serves as an introduction to the field as well
as showcasing individual important research. Further inquiries or
paper proposals (for either conference or a chapter in the published
volume) should be directed to: StevenA. Walton, MTU-Department
of Social Sciences, 209 Academic Office Bldg., Houghton, MI
49931; tel.: 906-487-2459; fax: 906-487-2468; e-mail:
sawalton@mtu.edu. Please include a title, abstract, and brief
curriculum vitae. Completedproposals shouldbe sent byl September
2002 for SMH.


The Society for the History of Technology (SHOT) will hold its
next annual meeting in Toronto, Canada, 17-20 October 2002. Once
the program is fixed, the committee hopes to have the accepted
abstracts available on the SHOT homepage at www.shot.jhu.edu.

Frontiers in Environmental History: Mainstreaming the
"Marginal." The program committee for the American Society for
Environmental History Annual Meetings to be held in Providence,
RI, 26-30 March 2003, invites proposals for panels, papers, and
posters. Proposals may address any area or field of environmental
history. However, in keeping with the theme of the conference, the
program committee specifically solicits submissions that call attention
to previously underrepresented world areas and intellectual
approaches. Panels on the environmental history of Africa, Latin
America, Asia, and Eastern Europe are particularly encouraged. Of
equal interest are subjects that examine urban and industrial
environments and those on the interface between environmental
history and disciplines such as geography, anthropology, ecology
and economics. By exploring the margins and encouraging
interdisciplinary conversations, we seek to expand the frontiers of
the field, and in the process, gain new insights on its traditional core.
The program committee strongly encourages proposals for complete
panels with four individual papers and a chair. In order to maximize
the number of papers and create more opportunity for creative
exchanges with members of the audience, the program committee
prefers not to include a commentator in each session. If you feel that
a discussant is essential for your panel, please include in your
application an explanation of why a commentator is intrinsically
necessary for its coherence. Please note also that although the
committee prefers full panels, individual paper proposals are
welcome. The committee seeks proposals from scholars across a
broad range of disciplines. Panels that are interdisciplinary or which
bring together papers on common themes from across different
world areas are particularly encouraged, as are those involving
scholars from traditionally underrepresented regions.
To apply, please download the form from the ASEH Web page
(http://www2.h-net.msu.edu/-environ/), and send SIX copies, along
with six copies of the required attachments to: Ravi Rajan, ASEH
Program Committee Chair, Department of Environmental Studies,
University of California, Santa Cruz, CA 95064, USA. Deadline for
submission: 1 September 2002.
Please feel free to contact any member of the program committee
should you have any questions: Colin Duncan, McGill University
(cduncan@leacock.lan.mcgill.ca); Nancy Jacobs, Brown University
(Nancy_Jacobs@Brown.edu); Byron Pearson, West Texas A&M
University (bpearson@mail.wtamu. edu); Stephanie Pincetl, University
of Southern California (pincetl@rcf.usc.edu); Ravi Rajan, University
ofCaliforia, Santa Cruz (srrajan@cats.ucsc.edu); Sylvia Washington,
Northwestern University (s-washington4@northwester.edu).
Mission statement: The American Society for Environmental History
seeks historical understanding of the human experience with the
environment. Drawing upon perspectives ranging from the liberal
arts to the social and natural sciences, the Society encourages cross-
disciplinary dialogue on every aspect of the present and past
relationship of humankind to the natural environment.


Berkeley Bologna Paris Uppsala
8th International Summer School, Paris, 16-20 September 2002,
"Rethinking Scientific Knowledge in the 16th and early 17th Centuries"

The International Summer School in History of science meets biennially. The School's purpose is to bring together specialists and advanced
aspirants to develop topics in history of science and technology deemed interesting, timely, and appropriate to the location. The number
of participants is limited to about forty. A chief goal of the school is to promote collaborative research on an international level. The theme
for the 2002 Summer School will be "Rethinking Scientific Knowledge in the 16th and early 17th Centuries."
The school has four courses, and each one will be addressed in two series of lectures, which, with ensuing discussions, will occupy the
mornings. Two special lectures will complete this program. Afternoons will be free for visits, work in libraries, museums, or laboratories.
Lecturers include:
Jim Bennett (Museum of History of Science, Oxford)
Instruments, Experiment and Mechanical Philosophy in the Reform of Natural Knowledge
1. Sixteenth-century mathematics: instruments, mechanics, reform
2. Seventeenth-century natural philosophy: instruments, mechanics, reform
Sanjay Subrahmanyam (EHESS, Paris)
Making Cartographic and Ethnographic Knowledge in Portuguese Asia
1. The outlines of Asia: the nature of coastal knowledge
2. Filling in the Blanks: from coast to interior
Gianna Pomata (Department of Historical Disciplines, University of Bologna)
Lecturing on Discovery: Innovation in the 17th Century Medical Teaching
1. Pavia 1625: Gaspare Aselli lectures on his discovery of the lacteals
2. London 1665: Sir George Ent lectures on the post-Harveian body.
Dennis Des Chene (Emory University, Atlanta)
From the Schools to the New Science
1. Foundations of natural philosophy
2. The science of life
Responsible for the local organization: Dominique Pestre, Director, Centre Alexandre Koyr6. Administrative co-ordinator: Nadine
Dardenne, Centre Alexandre Koyr6; tel: 01-43-36-70-69; fax: 01-43-341-34-49; e-mail: School02@mnhn.fr. Information and application
form: http://www.ehess.fr/centres/koyre/Centre A KOYRE.html. Applications should be sent in no later than30 April 2002. Decision
about admission will be announced by the end of May. Cathryn Carson/Roger Hahn, Office for History of Science and Technology, 470
Stephens Hall, # 2350, University of California, Berkeley, CA 94720, USA. Giulano Pancaldi, CIS, Department of Philosophy, University
of Bologna, Via Zamboni 38, 40126 Bologna, Italie. Dominique Pestre, Centre Alexandre Koyr6, M.N.H.N, Pavillon Chevreul, 57, rue
Cuvier, F-75231 Paris cedex 05. Tore Friingsmyr, Office for History of Science, Uppsala University, Box 256, S 75105 Uppsala, Swede.

Candidates for Council Candidates for Nominating Committee at Large:
Three-year term: 1 January 2003-31 December 2005 One-year term
Please vote forfive of the ten candidates. Please vote for three of the six candidates.
Bridie J. Andrews (Harvard University) Keith R. Benson (University of Washington)
Angela N. Creager (Princeton University) D. Graham Burnett (Princeton University)
Ronald E. Doel (Oregon State University) Caroline C. Hannaway (NIH Historical Office)
Bernard V. Lightman (York University) Marilyn B. Ogilvie (University of Oklahoma)
Lynn K. Nyhart (University of Wisconsin-Madison) Nicolas Rasmussen (University of New South Wales)
Michael A. Osborne (University of California, Mary Terrall (UCLA)
Santa Barbara) write-in candidate
Katherine A. Pandora (University of Oklahoma)
Jessica G. Riskin (MIT) Candiates for Nominating Committee from Council
Jole R. Shackelford (University of Minnesota) One-year term
Heinrich von Staden (Institute for Advanced Study, Please vote for two of thefour candidates.
School of Historical Studies) Katharine Park (Harvard University)
write-in candidate Karen Parshall (University of Virginia)
NB: The following statute change was approved: "The Nominating Committee Philip J. Pauly (Rutgers University)
consisting of three [two] members of The Council and two [three] other Margaret L. Schabas (York University)
members of The Society, shall prepare a ballot to be sent to each member of the
Society .... write-in candidate




Prior to the publication of eachNewsletter, the HSS Executive office receives from the Isis Editorial Office a list of books received by that
office for potential review. This list appears here quarterly; it is not compiled from the annual Current Bibliography. You may also view
this list and prior lists online at http://www.hssonline.org/society/isis/mfisis.html.

Abbot, Edwin A. The Annotated Flatland: A Romance
of Many Dimensions. xxvii + 256 pp., illus., bibl.,
sources, refs. Cambridge: Perseus Books Group, 2002.
$30.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-7382-0442-0.

Allen, Garland; Baker, Jeffrey. Biology: Scientific
Process and Social Issues. xiv + 236 pp., 65 figs. (one
col. ., I '-"1" -..1c' F ll, 1 .1, F 1h ,.1iN' , 1, P,
In i. iII il, i ii i !i \ I I - -. 1 -l 1 -.l I.l

Anker, Peder. ImperialEcology: Environmental Order
in the British Empire, 1895-1945. vii + 384 pp., notes,
index. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2001.
$59.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-674-00595-3.

Astore, William J. Observing God: Thomas Dick,
Evangelicalism andPopularScience in Victorian Britain
andAmerica. ix+ 304pp., app., bibl., index. Brookfield:
Ashgate Publishing Company, 2001. $79.95 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-7546-0202-8.

Barondess, Jeremiah A.; Roland, Charles G. The
Persisting Osler III: Selected Transactions of the
American Osler Society, 1991-2000. 290 pp., illus.,
index. Melbourne: Krieger Publishing Company, 2002.
$49.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 1-57524-191-9.

Barrett, Jeffrey A. The Quantum Mechanics' -
and Worlds. xv + 267 pp., figs., refs., index. Oxford:
OxfordUniversity Press, 1999. $21.95 (paper). ISBN#:

Beam, Alex. Gracefully Insane: The Rise and the Fall
ofAmerica's Premier Mental Hospital. 288 pp., 8 pp.
B/W photographs, notes, index. New York: Public
Affairs, 2001. $26.00. ISBN#: 1-891620-75-4.

Beisswanger, Gabriele; Hahn, Gudrun; Seibert,
Evelyn; Szasz, Ildiko; Trischler, Christl. Frauen in
der Pharmazie: Die Geschichte eines Frauenberufs.
viii + 128 pp., illus., bibl., index. Stuttgart: Deutscher
Apotheker Verlag, 2001. EUR 19.80 (paperback).
ISBN #: 3-7692-2905-3.

Benecke, Mark. The Dream of Eternal Life:
Biomedicine, Aging, and Immortality. v + 196 pp.,
illus., index. New York: Columbia University Press,
2002. $27.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-231-11672-1.

Beretta, Marco. Imaging A Career in Science: The
Iconography ofAntoine Laurent Lavoisier. xvii + 126
pp., illus., index. Nantucket: Science History
Publications/USA, 2001. $29.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-

Bevilacqua, Fabio; Giannetto, Enrico; Matthews,
Michael R. Science Education and Culture: The
Contribution of History and Philosophy ofScience. xv
+ 362 pp., tables, figs., index. Netherlands: Kluwer
Academic Publishers, 2001. $110.00 (cloth). ISBN#:

Biddle, Tami Davis. Rhetoric and Reality in Air
Warfare: Thel -. . '- !- rican deas
about Strategic Bombing, 1914-1945. vii + 406 pp.,
notes, sources, index. Princeton: Princeton University
Press, 2002. $45.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-691-08909-4.

Birkhead, Tim. Promiscuity: An Evolutionary History
ofSperm Competition. 272 pp., 31 color illus., 17 line
illus., index. Cambridge: Harvard University Press,
2002. $16.95 (paper). ISBN#: 0-674-00666-6.

Blay, Michel; Nicola6dis, Efthymios (eds.). L 'Europe
des sciences: Constitution d'un space scientifique.
441 pp., index, illus. Paris: Seuil. F 177,11; EUR 27.
ISBN#: 2-02-032693-0.

Blondel, Christine; Bensaude-Vincent, Bernadette.
Des Savants Face AL 'Occulte, 1870-1940. Sciences et
Societe. 232 pp., index. Paris: Editions la Decouverte,
2002. 114,79 Francs. ISBN#: 2-7071-3616-6.

Blue, Gregory; Engelfriet, Peter; Jami, Catherine.
Statecraft andIntellectualRenewal in Late Ming China:
The Cross-Cultural Synthesis ofXu Guangqi (1562-
1633). 430 pp., illus., glossary, bibl., index. New York:
BrillAcademic Publishing, 2001. $99.00 (cloth). ISBN#:

Bonah, Christian. Instruire, gudrir, servir: Formation,
recherche et pratique medicales en France et en
Allemagne pendant la deuximie moitie du X. iii + 624
pp., frontis, bibl., tables, illus. Strasbourg: Presses
Universitaires de Strasbourg, 2000. EUR22.87 (paper).
ISBN#: 2-86820-122-9.

Bordoli, Roberto. Etica, arte, scienza tra Descartes e
Spinoza: LodewijkMeyer (1629-1681) el 'associazione
"Nil Volentibus Arduum." i . e scienza nel
cinquecento e nel seicento). 287 pp., frontis, illus.,
index, bibl. Milano: Francoangeli, 2001. ISBN#: 88-

Boudia, Soraya.Marie Curie etson Laboratoire: Sciences
et industries de la radioactivite en France. 234 pp., illus.,
bibl., index. Paris: Editions des Archives Contemporaines,
2001. ISBN#: 139 francs. 2-914610-01-7.

Bowler, Peter. Reconciling Science and Religion: The
Debate in Early-Twentieth-Century Britain. 496 pp.,
app.,bibl., index. Chicago: University ofChicago Press,
2001. $40.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-226-06858-7.

Bracali, Marco. Ilfilologo ispirato: ratio e spirits in
"Sebastiano Castellione. . e scienza nel
cinquecento e nelseicento). 223 pp., frontis, index, bibl.
Milano: Francoangeli, 2001. (paper). ISBN#: 88-464-

Breidbach, Olaf; Ziche, Paul (editors).
Naturwissenschaften um 1800: Wissenschaftskultur in
Jena- Weimar. 296 pp., frontis, index, bibl., illus., tables.
Weimar: Verlag Hermann Bohlaus Nachfolger, 2001.
EU 39.90, SFr 69.10 (cloth). ISBN#: 3-7400-1177-7.

Bl imini. \i inlaid, . .- ', .Galilei:discorsi
S i . .i m.l I ... I .I i.ii....c Gangem i,2000.
EUR 18.59 (paper). ISBN#: 88-492-0085-4.

Brooks, Richard S.; Himrod, David K Science and
Religion in the English-Speaking World, 1600-1727: A
Bibliographic Guide to the Secondary Literature.
American Theological LibraryAssociation Bibliography
Series, No. 46. xxxiv + 656 pp., bibl., indexes. Lanham:
Scarecrow Press. ISBN#: 0-8108-4011-1.

Brown, James. Who Rules in Science: An Opinionated
Guide to the Wars. xi + 256 pp., illus., notes, bibl.,
index. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2001.
$26.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-674-00652-6.

Bucur, Maria. Eugenics and Modernization in Inter-
War Romania. 298 pp., illus., notes, bibl., index.
Pittsburgh: University ofPittsburghPress, 2002. $24.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 822941724.

Camerini, Jane R. TheAlfredRussell WallaceReader.
xix + 219 pp., illus., bibl., index. Baltimore: The John
HopkinsUniversityP c _i i I i. i i..cI !Ni M#:

Carroll, Francis M. A Good & Wise Measure: The
Struggle for the Canadian-American Border 1783-
1842. xxi + 462 pp., notes, sources, index. Toronto:
University of Toronto Press, 2001. $75.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 802083587.

Casella, Antonio; Ferraresi, Allesandra; Giuliani,
Giuseppe; Signori, Elisa (editors). Una
modernity: Tradizioni diricercae community scientifiche
in Italia 1890-1940. viii + 524 pp., frontis, tables. Pavia:
UniversitA degli Studi di Pavia, 2000. EU 18.08, L 35000
(paper). ISBN#: 88-7830-325-9.

Cavendish, Margaret. Observations UponExperimental
Philosophy. Edited by Eileen O'Neill. Cambridge Texts
in the History of Philosophy. xlvii + 287 pp., glossary,
index. New York: Cambridge University Press. ISBN#:

Chen, Xiang. Instrumental Traditions and Theories of
Light: The Uses ofInstruments in the OpticalRevolution.
Science and Technology Series. xxiii + 211 pp., figs.,
illus., notes, bibl., index. Netherlands: KluwerAcademic
Publishers. ISBN#: 792363493.

Chiles, James R. Inviting Disaster: Lessons from the
Edge '. -.. v. xiv + 338 pp., illus., bibl., index.
New York: HarperCollins Publishers, 2001. $ 28.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-06-662081-3.

Clarke, Bruce. Energy Forms: Allegory and Science in
.... i. 'Thermodynamics.x+ 278pp.,illus.,
notes, bibl.,index. AnnArbor: The University ofMichigan
Press, 2002. $59.50. ISBN#: 0-472-11174-4.

Cobb, Cathy; Goldwhite, Harold. Creations ofFire:
( . ,- 'sLivelyHistoryFr .. -, ..-. !. .'
Age. xvi + 496 pp., illus., notes, bibl., index. Cambridge:
Perseus Publishing, 2002. $18.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-

Cohen, Jon. Shots in the Dark: The WaywardSearchfor
an AIDS Vaccine. 440 pp., illus., notes, glossary, index.
New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2001. $27.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 393050270.

Collings, Peter J. Liquid Crystals: Nature's Delicate
Phase 1 --. 200 pp., 6X9, 16 color illus., 125 line
illus., index. Princeton: PrincetonUniversityPress, 1990.
ISBN#: 0-691-08672-9.

Corfield, David; Williamson, Jon. Foundations of
Bayesianism. Applied Logic Series, 24. v + 413 pp., figs.,
index. AZ Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers,
2001. $110.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 1402002238.

Creager, Angela N. The Life of a Virus: Tobacco
Mosaic Virus as an Experimental Model, 1930-1965.
352 pp., 30 halftones, 31 line drawings. Chicago: The
University of Chicago Press, 2002. $27.50 (paper).
ISBN#: 0-226-12026-0.

Cremer, Marielle. Seismik zu Beginn des 20.
Jahrhunderts: Internationalitdt und Disziplinbildung.
(Berliner Beitrdge zur Geschichte der
Naturwissenschaften und der Technik, 28). 333 pp.,
illus.,bibl., index. Berlin: ERS-Verl. ISBN#: 3-928577-

Cronin, Blaise; Atkins, Helen Barsky. The Web of
Knowledge: A Festschrift in Honor ofEugene Garfield.
544 pp., tables, index. Medford: Information Today,
Inc., 2000 $49.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 1573870994.

Cueto, Marcos. Culpay Coraje: Historia de lasPoliticas
Sobre el VIH/Sida en el Peru. 170 pp., bibl. Peru:
Universidad Peruana Cayetano Heredia, 2001. ISBN#:

Curry, Patrick. Culture and Cosmos: A Journal ofthe
History ofAstrology and Cultural Astronomy. Vol. 5,
No. 1. Deputy Editor: Patrick Curry. 80 pp., figs., bibl.,
notes. Bristol: Culture and Cosmos, 1999. ISBN#:



Dandelet, Thomas James. Spanish Rome (1500-1700).
278 pp., illus., notes, index. New Haven: Yale University
Press, 2001. $35.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-300-08956-2.

de Boer, Jelle Z.; Sanders, Donald T. Volcanoes in
Human History: The Far-Reaching .. of Major
Eruptions. 320 pp., 3 tables, 1 color illus., 18 halftones,
21 maps. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001.
$29.92 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-691-05081-3.

deFell,Ulrike. ChimieEtIndustrieEn Europe: L 'apport
des Societes savantes industrielles du XIXsiecle a nos
jours. 174 pp., index. Paris: Editions des Archives
Contemporaines, 2001.170francs. ISBN#: 2914610025.

de Lowy, Ilana. Virus, Moustiques et Modernite: La
fievrejaune au Bresil, entire science etpolitique. 364 pp.,
illus., bibl., index. France: editions des archives
contemporaines, 2001.170 francs. ISBN#: 2914610009.

De Young, David S. The Physics of Extragalactic
Radio Sources. xiv + 558 pp., figs., illus., app., ref.,
index. Chicago: The University ofChicago Press, 2002.
$45.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-226-14415-1.

DeVorkin, David. Beyond Earth: Mapping the
Universe. 255 pp., large color illus., index. Washington,
D.C.: National Geographic Society, 2002. $40.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-7922-6567-3

Dickson, Paul. Sputnik: T7. t. fthe Century. 364
pp., illus., notes, bibl., index. New York: Walker &
Company, 2001. $20.00 (paper). ISBN#: 802713653.

DiLaura, David L. Photometria. Translation of 1760
work by Johann Heinrich Lambert. 680 pp., illus.,
index. New York: IESNA Publications, 2001. $79.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-87995-179-6.

Duncan, Francis. Rickover: The Struggle for
Excellence. 416 pp., 43 photos, notes, chronology,
bibl., index. Annapolis: Naval Institute Press, 2001.
$37.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 1-55750-177-7.

Dunn, William N.; Hisschemoller, Matthijs; Hoppe,
Rob; Ravetz, Jerry R. Knowledge, Power, and
Participation in EnvironmentalPolicyAnalysis. Policy
Studies Review Annual Volume 12. Somerset:
Transaction Books, 2001. $89.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-

Dupre, Sven. De Optica van Galileo Galilei: Interactie
tussen Kunst en Wetenschap. (Verhandelingen van de
Koninklijke Vlaamse Academie van Belgil voor
Wetenschappen en Kunsten, 5). 283 pp., frontis, bibl.,

El-Haj, Nadia Abu. Facts on the Ground:
Archaeological Practice and Territorial Self-
Fashioning in Israel Society. 312 pp., 20 halftones, 4
maps, index. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press,
2002. $20.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-226-00195-4.

Encarnacion, Karen R.; McClanan, Anne L. The
Material Culture ofSex, Procreation, and Marriage in
Premodern Europe. xiv + 385 pp., illus., index. New
York: Palgrave Publishers, 2002. $59.95 (cloth). 0-

Ess, Josef van. Der Fehltritt des Gelehrten: die "Pest
von Emmaus" und ihre theologischen Nachspiele.
(Supplemente zu den Schriften der Heidelberger
Akadademie der Wissenschaften, Philosophisch-
historische Klasse, 13). 453 pp., i. ISBN#: 3-8253-

Ette, Ottmar; Hermanns, Ute; Scherer, Bernd M.;
Suckow, Christian. Alexander von Humboldt -
AuJbruch in die Moderne. (Beitrdge zur Alexander-
..T .,'. ". . : 21). xii + 299 pp. illus.
Berlin: Akademie Verlag, 2001. EUR 74.80 (cloth).
ISBN#: 3-05-003602-8.

Evans, John H. Playing God? Human Genetic
Engineering andthe Rationalization ofPublic Bioethical
Debate, 1959-1995. viii + 320 pp., notes, bibl., index.
Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2001. ISBN#: 0-

Figlio, Karl. Psychoanalysis: Science andMasculinity.
ix + 236 pp., refs., index. New York: Brunner Routledge,
2001. $39.95 (paper). ISBN#: 158391357-2.

Fisher, Harwood. The Subjective Self A PortraitInside
LogicalSpace. 480pp., figs., index. Lincoln: University
of Nebraska Press, 2002. $80.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-

Fleagle, Robert G. Eyewitness: Evolution of the
Atmospheric Sciences. ix + 129 pp., glossary, refs.,
index. Boston: American Meteorological Society, 2001.
Cloth, $70.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 1-878220-39-X.

Foss-Mollan, Kate. Hard Water: Politics and Water
Supply in Milwaukee, 1870-1995. 224 pp., figs., index.
West Lafayette: Purdue University Press, 2001. $36.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 1-55753-195-1.

French, Roger. Canonical Medicine: Gentile da
Foligno and Scholasticism. 352 pp., figs., app., bibl.,
index. New York: Brill Academic Publishing, 2001.
$105.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 90-04-11707-5.

Gadagkar, Raghavendra. The Social Biology of
Ropalidia marginata: Toward Understanding the
Evolution ofEusociality. xiii + 368 pp., figs., tables.,
illus., refs., index. Cambridge: HarvardUniversityPress,
2001. $90.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-674-00611-9.

Gatti, Luciana. Le navi di Angelo M. Ratti:
"Imprenditore" Genovese del XVIIIsecolo. (Quaderni
del Centro distudio sullastoria dellatecnica del Consiglio
Nazionale delle Ricerche, 18). 80 pp. Illus. Genova: Ce.

Genz, Henning. Nothingness: The Science of Empty
Space. 352 pp., illus., figs., bibl., index. Cambridge:
Perseus Publishing, 2002. $20.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-

Gerger, Michele Stenehjem. On the Home Front: The
Cold War Legacy ofthe Hanford Nuclear Site. 346 pp.,
illus., figs., glossary, index. Lincoln: University of
Nebraska Press, 2002. $25.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-8032-

Gerhard, F. Strasser. Emblematik und Mnemonik der
friihen Neuzeit im Zusammenspiel: Johannes Buno und
Johann Justus Winckelmann. (WolfenbiittelerArbeiten
zur . . -.. 6). 160 pp., fronts, 41 illus.,
inde I.I.I i" I. lcn Harrassowitz, 2000. DM 9.
ISBN#: 3-447-04405-5.

Glick, Thomas F.; Ruiz, Rosaura; Puig-Samper,
Miguel Angel. The Reception of Darwinism in the
Iberian World. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of
Science, 221.xii + 272 pp., index. Netherlands: Kluwer
Academic Publishers, 2001. ISBN#: 1402000820.

Gorn, Michael H. Expanding the Envelope: Flight
Research atNACA andNASA. 512 pp., 50 photographs,
notes, glossary, index. Lexington: University Press of
Kentucky, 2001. $35.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-8131-2205-8.

Gould, Stephen Jay. The Structure ofEvolutionary
Theory. ix + 1433 pp., illus., figs., bibl., index.
Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2002. $39.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-674-00613-5.

Grafton, Anthony T. Bring Out Your Dead: The Past
As Revelation. vi + 384 pp., notes, index. European
History. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2002.
$39.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-674-00468-X.

Grover, Robert F.; Reeves, John T. Attitudes on
Altitude: Pioneers -' . 'Research in Colorado's
High Mountains. 214 pp., illus., refs., index. Norman:
University of Oklahoma Press, 2001. $21.95 (cloth).
ISBN#: 870816454.

Haines, Catharine M. C. International Women in
Science: A Biographical Dictionary to 1950. xix +383
pp., illus., bibl., index. Santa Barbara: ABC CLIO,
2001. ISBN#: 1-57607-090-5.

Hankinson, R. J. Cause and Explanation in Ancient
Greek Thought. xvi + 499 pp., refs., index. Oxford:

OxfordUniversitypress, 1998. $26.95 (paper). ISBN#:

Harman, Peter; Mitton, Simon. Cambridge Scientific
Minds. History of Science, 240 pp., illus. New York:
Cambridge University Press, 2002. $22.00 (paper).
ISBN#: 0-521-78612-6.

Hazen, Margaret Hindle; Trefil, James. GoodSeeing:
A Century of Science at the Carnegie Institution of
Washington. x + 256 pp., color illus., bibl., index.
Washington D.C.: Joseph Henry Press, 2002. $45.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-309-08261-7.

Healy, Margaret. .. . *. rlyModern
England: Bodies, Plagues and Politics. xii + 277 pp.,
notes, index. New York: Palgrave, 2002. $62.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-333-96399-7.

Helm, Jurgen; Winkelmann, Annette. Religious
Confessions and the Sciences in the Sixteenth Century.
Studies in European Judaism, Vol. 1. xiv + 161 pp.,
index. Boston: BrillAcademic Publishing, 2001. $54.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 9004120459.

Henry, John. The Scientific Revolution and the Origins
!. , .. ,. i. ' . ,
History. 160 pp., bibl., glossary, index. New York:
Palgrave, 2002. $13.95 (paper). ISBN#: 0-333-96090-4.

Hon, Giora; Rakover, Sam S. Explanation: Theoretical
S . 1 - - '. I -
. 1.. . .. ... . . "'. . . .. ,h.ll.. '
302. xiii + 332 pp., refs., index. Nethe. ISBN#:

Hoolihan, Christopher. An Annotated Catalogue of
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Medicine andHealth Reform. Volume 1: A-L. xx + 669
pp., illus., index. Rochester: University of Rochester
Press, 2001. $125.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 1580460984.

Hornix, WillemJ.; Mannaerts, S. H. W. M. Van 'tHoff
andthe Emerg ... .. 'Thermodynamics. 307
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Chemishce Vereniging, 2001. ISBN#: 90-407-2259-5.

Horwitz, Allan V. Creating Mental Illness. 264 pp., 2
line drawings, index. Chicago: TheUniversity ofChicago
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Hoflfeld, Uwe; Br6mer, Rainer (eds.). Darwinismus
und/als Ideologie. 387 pp., index, illus. Berlin: Verlag,
2001. ISBN#: 3861353849.

Howe, Michael J. A. Genius Explained. Psychology,
ix + 231 pp., app., refs., index. Cambridge: Cambridge
University Press, 2001. $13.95 (paper). ISBN#: 0-521-

Howell, Kenneth James. God's Two Books:
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Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press, 2001.
$39.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-268-01045-5.

Hoxtermann, Ekkehard; Kaasch, Joachim; Kaasch,
Michael (eds.). Berichte zur Geschichte und Theorie
der -kologie und weitere Beitrdge zur 9. Jahrestagung
der DGGTB in Neuburg a.d. Donau 2000.
Verhandlungen zur Geschichte und Theorie der
Biologie, vol. 7, ed. by Deutsche Gesellschaft fir
Geschichte und Theorie der Biol. ISBN#: 3-86135-

Hiittemann, Andreas(ed.). Kausalitit undNaturgesetz
in der Friihen Neuzeit. (Studia Leibnitiana, Sonderheft
31). 240 pp. Suttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 2001. EUR
44 (paper). ISBN#: 3-515-07858-4.

Ihsanoglu, Ekmeleddin (ed.). Osmanli cografya
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during the Ottoman Period). (Studies and Sources on
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Science, 3). lxxxix + 912 pp., frontis, illus. ISBN#: 92-



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Jackson, John P. Social Scientists For Social Justice:
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(cloth). ISBN#: 0-8147-4266-1.

Jha,Stefania Ruzsits.ReconsideringMichaelPolanyi 's
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Jones, Greta. 'Captain fall These Men ofDeath' The
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bibl., index. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2001. $22.50 (paper).
ISBN#: 90-420-1031-2.

Junker, Thomas; Hossfeld, Uwe. Die Entdeckung der
Evolution: Eine revolutiondre Theorie undihre Geschichte.
264 pp., frontis, illus., indexes, bibl. Darmstadt: WBG.
2001. DM 59. ISBN#: 3-534-14208-X.

Kassler, Jamie C. Music, Science, Philosophy: Models
in the Universe of Thought. xvi + 318 pp., figs., illus.,
index. Burlington: Ashgate, November 2001. $105.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-86078-862-8.

Keel, Othmar. L 'avinement de la medinicine clinique
moderne en Europe, 1750-1815: Politiques, institutions
et savoirs. "(Bibiliothique d'Histoire de la Medicine at
de la Sante). Frontis, index, bibl. Montrbal: Les Presses
de l'Universit& de Montr". ISBN#: 2-7606-1822-6.

K uill lllllallll. IVllUI /aUII. *I" Ki Il all.,ll lallni.
( .h 1 t 1 i ,,- -_ i ,, , ,
MikroskopalsWerkzeugi. /, )93
pp., frontis, illus., bibl. Berlin: Museumspidagogischer
Dienst, 2001. (paper). ISBN#: 3-930929-15-5.

Keynes, R. D. Charles Darwin's Beagle Diary. 464 pp.,
illus., bibl., index. New York: Cambridge University
Press, 1988. New York: Cambridge University Press,
2001. ISBN#: 0-521-00317-2.

Kirschke, Martin. Liebigs Lehrer Karl W G. Kastner
(1783-1857): Eine Professorenkarriere in Zeiten
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index, bibl., table. Berlin/Diepholz: GNT, 2001. EU
38.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 3-928186-56-6.

Knable, Michael B.; Torrey, E. Fuller. SurvivingManic
Depression: A Manualon Bipolar DisorderforPatients,
Families and Providers. xx + 395 pp., tables, apps.,
notes, index. New York: Basic Books, 2002. $28.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-465-08663-2.

Knell, S. J.; Lewis, C. L. E. TheAge ofthe Earth: From
4004 BC to AD 2002. Geological Society Special
Publication No. 190. viii + 288 pp., illus., figs., index.
Bath: Geological Society Publishing House. ISBN#: 1-

Kolchinsky, Eduard I. (ed.). Russko-nemetskie sviazi v
biologii i meditsine [Russian-German Links in Biology
and Medicine]. 184 pp., frontis, tables. St. Petersburg:
Borei Art, 2001. (paper). ISBN#: 5-7187-0311-6.

Kolchinsky, Eduard I. (ed.). Vo glave
pervenstvuiushchego uchenogo sosloviiaRossii: Ocherki
zhizni I deiatel'nosti prezidentov Imperatorskoi Sankt-
Peterbur. 208 pp., frontis, illus. St. Petersburg: Nauka,
2000. (cloth). ISBN#: 5-02-024930-0.

Konner, Melvin. The Tangled Wing: Biological
Constraints on the Human Spirit. xx + 540 pp., notes,
index. New York: Times Book, 2002. $35.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-7167-4602-6.

Kosso, Peter. Knowing the Past: PhilosophicalIssues of
HistoryandArc; .. -, Ii"" ." I I _.. ny,bibl.,
index. Amherst: Humanity Books, 2001. $45.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 1-57493-907-7.

Kovacic, Franjo. Der . der Physis bei Galen vor
dem Hintergrund seiner Vorginger. (Philosophie der
Antike, 12). 320pp. Indexes, bibl. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner
Verlag, 2001. EUR 70 (cloth). ISBN#: 3-515-07435-X.

Krafft, Fritz. Christus als Apotheker: Ursprung,
Aussage und Geshcichte eines christlichen Sinnbildes.
Schriften der Universit. ISBN#: 3-8185-0326-5.

Lauxtermann, Paul F. H. Schopenhauer's Broken
World-View: Colours and Ethics between Kant and
Goethe. ix + 290 pp., endnotes, index. Netherlands,
Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2000. $117.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-7923-6585-2.

Lawrence, DavidM. .- i Ocean
Floor Mapping and the Earth Science Revolution. 256
pp., 27 illus., notes, bibl., index. Piscataway: Rutgers
University Press, 2002. $28.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-8135-

Le Chatelier, Henry. Science et industries: les debuts
du taylorisme en France. Preface de Michel Lette.
(Format, 46.). xxxi + 283 pp., frontis, Illus. Paris:
Edition du CTHS, 2001. EU 14, Fr 91.85 (paper).
ISBN#: 2-7355-0487-5.

Lee, Raymond L.; Fraser, Alistair B. The Rainbow
Bridge: Rainbows inArt, Myth, and Science. 393 pp., 8
1/2 x 11, illus., bibl., index. University Park: Penn State
University Press, 2001. $65.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-271-

Liepmann, H. W.; Roshko, A. Elements of Gas
Dynamics. v + 443 pp., illus., figs., tables, app., index.
Originally published in 1957 by John Wiley and Sons
Inc., New York. Mine. ISBN#: 0-486-41963-0.

Linhard, Frank. Historische Elemente einer
Prinzipienphysik. (Texte und Studien zur
Wissenschaftsgeschichte, 3). x + 258 pp., illus.
Hildesheim/New York: Olms, 2000. DM 58 (paper).
ISBN#: 3-487-11292-2.

Liuzza, R. M. Old English Literature. xxxviii + 480
pp., illus., index. New Haven: Yale University Press,
2002. $25.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-300-09139-7.

Longino, Helen E. The Fate ofKnowledge. x + 288 pp.,
5 tables, 6X9, refs., index. Princeton: Princeton
University Press, 2002. $49.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-691-

Lorenz, Maren. Kriminelle K(irper- Gestifrte Gemiiter:
Die Normierung es Individuums in Gerichtsmedizin und
Psychiatric der I ., 495 pp., Frontis., illus., table,
bibls., index. Hamburg: Hamburger Edition, 1999. DM
58, SFR 53, ATS 423 (cloth). ISBN#: 3-930908-44-1.

Luthy, Christoph; Murdoch, John E.; Newman,
William R. Late Medieval and Early Modern
Corpuscular Matter Theories. Medieval and Early
Modern Science, Vol. 1. viii + 610 pp., bibl., index.
New York: Brill Academic Publishing, 2001. ISBN#:

Lynch, William T. Solomon's Child: Method in the
Early Royal Society of London. xi + 292 pp., bibl.,
index. Stanford: StanfordUniversityPress, 2001. $60.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-8047-3291-4.

Mach,Ernst.Fundamentals ofthe .. T -1!, .....
Perception. Translated by Laurence R. Young, Volker
Henn, and Hansjorg Scherberger. 191 pp., CD-ROM,
figs., bibl., index. New York: Kluwer Academic
Publishers. ISBN#: 0-306-46711-9.

Machamer, Peter; Silberstein, Michael. TheBlackwell
Guide to the Philosophy ofScience. v + 347 pp., index.
Blackwell Philosophy Guides. Malden: Blackwell
Publishing, 2002. $34.95 (paper). ISBN#: 631221085.

Mandelbrote, Scott. Footprints of the Lion: Isaac
Newton at Work. 142 pp., color illus. Cambridge:
CambridgeUniversityLibrary, 2001. ISBN#: 0-902205-

Manzoni, Tullio. II cervello second Galeno. 143 pp.,
frontis, illus., table. Ancona: II lavoro editorial, 2001.
EUR 15.49. ISBN#: 88-7663-320-0.

Marijuan, Pedro C. Cajal and Consciousness:
Scientific Approaches to Consciousness on the
Centennial i- '. y Cajal's Textura. Annals of the
NewY !. .... ... Volume9292.264pp.,
figs., illus., index. New York: New York Academy of
Science. ISBN#: 1-57331-305-X.

Matton, Sylvain (ed.). Documents oublies sur
I'alchimie, la kabbale et GuilaumePostel: I'occasion
de son 90e anniversaire, d Francois Secret par se.
(Travauxd 'Humanisme etRenaissance, CCCLIII). 480
pp. Illus., index, bibl. Geneva: Librairie Droz, 2001. FF
130 (cloth). ISBN#: 2-600-00654-0.

Maudlin, Tim. Quantum Non-Locality and Relativity.
vi +281 pp.,figs., illus.,refs., index. Originallypublished
in 1994. Paperback, 2002. Malden: Blackwell
Publishing. ISBN#: 631232214.

McCrank, Lawrence J. Historical Information
Science:An Emerging Unidiscipline. 1500pp. Medford:
Information Today Inc., 2002. $149.95 (cloth). ISBN#:

McCurdy, Howard E. Faster, Better, Cheaper: Low-
CostInnovation in the U.S. SpaceProgram. xiii + 208 pp.,
tables, bibl., index. Baltimore: John Hopkins University
Press, 2001. $34.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 801867207.

McGrath, Alister E. A Scientific Theology: Volume 1
(Nature). xx + 325 pp., bibl., index. Grand Rapids:
Eerdmans Publishing Co., 2001. $40.00 (cloth). ISBN#:

McGrath, Malcolm. Demons of the Modern World.
Foreword by Robert A. Baker. 290 pp., notes, bibl.,
index. Amherst: Prometheus Books, 2002. $32.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 1-57392-935-2.

McGrath, Patrick J. Scientists, Business, & the State,
1890-1960. x + 248 pp., notes, bibl., index. Chapel Hill:
University ofNorthCarolinaPress, 2002. $39.95 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-8078-2655-3.

McIntosh, Jane R. A Peaceful Realm: The Rise and
Fall of the Indus Civilization. 224 pp., illus., bibl.,
index. Boulder: Westview Press, 2002. $40.00 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-8133-3532-9.

Merton, Robert K. Science, Technology & Society in
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Fertig, Inc., 2002. $17.95 (paper). ISBN#: 865274347.

Minton, Henry L. DepartingFrom Deviance: A History
of Homosexual Rights and Emancipatory Science in
America. 360 pp., 6 halftones, index. Chicago: The
University of Chicago Press, 2002. $20.00 (paper).
ISBN#: 0-226-53043-4.

Mirowski, Philip. Machine Dreams: Economics
Becomes A Cyborg Science. vii + 648 pp., tables, refs.,
index. New York: Cambridge Press, 2002. $35.00
(paper). ISBN#: 0-521-77283-4.

Mirowski, Philip; Sent, Esther-Mirjam. Science
Bought and Sold: Essays in the Economics ofScience.
560 pp. index. Chicago: The University of Chicago
Press, 2002. $33.00 (paper). ISBN#: 226538575.

Mogren, Eric W. Warm Sands: Uranium Mill Tailings
Policy in the Atomic West. x + 241 pp., illus., notes,
bibl., index. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico
Press, 2002. $34.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-8263-2280-8.

Moore, John A. From Genesis to Genetics: The Case
ofEvolution and Creationism. xvi + 231 pp., 13 illus.,
refs.,bibl., index. Berkeley: The University ofCalifornia
Press, 2002. $27.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-520-22441-8.

Morrison,Ciail I ',. . '*., 'riac Version
of the FirstBook ofSamuel. xvi + 173 pp., bibl., index.
Netherlands: Brill Academic Publishing, 2001. $56.70
(cloth). ISBN#: 90-04-11984-1.



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the Enrollment ofPeople, Knowledge, and Machines. x
+ 217 pp., 17 illus., notes, bibl., index. Cambridge: MIT
Press, 2002. $32.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-262-13397-0.

Moyer, AnnE. ThePhilosophers 'Game: Rithmomachia
in Medieval and Renaissance Europe. 205 pp., illus.,
bibl., index. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press,
2002. $57.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-472-11228-7.

Miiller, Jdrn. Natiirliche Moral und philosophische
Ethik bei Albertus Magnus. Beitrdge zur Geschichte
der Philosophie und Theologie des Mittelalters NF59,
edited by Ludwig H6dl and Wolfgang Kluxen. viii.
ISBN#: 3-402-04012-3.

Nakayama, Shigeru. A Social History of Science and
Technology in Contemporary Japan. Volume 1, The
Occupation Period 1945-1952. x + 632 pp., figs., bibl.,
index. Australia: Trans Pacific Press Pty Ltd, 2001. C.
ISBN#: 1-876-843-10-1.

Nance, Brian. Turquet de Mayerne as Baroque
Physician: The Ar 1. Portraiture. i + 237 pp.,
illus., tables, bibl., index. The Wellcome Series in the
History of Medicine. Clioo Medica 65. New York:
Rodop. ISBN#: 90-420-1131-9.

Neeley, Kathryn A. Mary Somerville: Science,
Illumination, and the Female Mind. Science biographies,
xvi + 256 pp., bibl., index. NewYork: CambridgeUniversity
Press, 2001. $65.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-521-62299-9.

Nu11lM.(Ii ha lt. .,. ralHistory.Volumes
1-28, Cumulative Index form 1936-2001. Volume 28,
Part 3, October 2001. London: The Society for the
History of Nature. 0-901843-09-1.

Newman, William R.; Anthony Grafton. Secrets of
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443 pp., 20 illus., notes, index. Cambridge: The MIT
Press, 2002. $50.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-262-14075-6.

Nieto-Galan, Agusti. Colouring Textiles: A History of
NaturalD., i. rialEurope. Boston Studies
in ], i .. ,. .. 17.xxv+246pp.,illus.,
bibl., index. Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishing.
ISBN#: 0-7923-7022-8.

Nieto-Galan, Agusti. La seducci6n de la mdquina:
Santponc, Monturiol, IsaacPeral: Vapores, submarios e
inventories. Prdlogo deSaturnino de laPlaza. (Novatores,
2). 136 pp., frontis, illus., tables, bibl. Madrid: Nivola,
2001. EU 12.92 (paper). ISBN#: 84-95599-10-4.

Oaklander, L. Nathan. The Importance of Time.
Philosophical Studies Series #87. xv + 295 pp., index.
Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2001.
$99.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 1402000626.

Oreskes, Naomi. Plate Tectonics:An Insider 's History
ofthe Modern Theory ofthe Earth. xxiv+ 496pp., illus.,
notes, index. Science. Cambridge: Perseus Book Group,
2002. $32.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-8133-3981-2.

Oster, Malcolm. Science in Europe, 1500-1800: A
PrimarySources Reader. v+ 282 pp., illus., index. New
York:PalgraveGlobalPu It, I,, .. ,1111, l I -' i ,C
ISBN#: 0-333-97002-0.

Otis, Laura. Networking: Communicating with Bodies
andMachines in theNineteenth Century. 6 x 9,312 pp.,
27 drawings, index. Ann Arbor: The University of
Michigan Press, 2002. $49.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-472-

Pearson, Keith A. Philosophy andthe Adventure ofthe
Virtual: Berg .. .... +246pp.,notes,
bibl.,index.New Yc. I .-. ,ili. c I 'i'. I. iI, iC
ISBN#: 0-415-23728-9.

Pellican6, Antonino. Delperiodo giovanile di Galileo
Galiei: iltrattato difortificazione alle radici delpensiero
scientific e dell'urbanistica. 176 pp., illus., 24 cm.
Presentazione di A. Bianchi; prefazione di Enrico
Musacchio; introduzione di Rosario Giuffr&. Rome:
Gange. ISBN#: 88-492-101-X.

Pei kaiiin \alillia. . .rEthik
nach Peter Abelard. Beitrdge zur Geschichte der
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edited by Ludwig H6dl and Wolfgang Kluxen. Xii .
ISBN#: 3-402-04009-3.

Pesic, Peter. Seeing Double: Shared Identities in
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notes, index. Cambridge: The MIT Press, 2002. $24.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 262162059.

Pickover, Clifford. The Stars ofHeaven. 288 pp., 74
illus., figs., notes, index. Oxford: Oxford University
Press, 2001. $27.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-19-514874-6.

Pickover, Clifford A. The Zen of Magic Squares,
Circles, and Stars. 400 pp., 6X9, 191 line illus., index.
Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2002. $29.95
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-691-07041-4.

Plotkin, Mariano Ben. Freud in the Pampas: The
Emergence and Development of a Psychoanalytic
Culture in Argentina. 336 pp., notes, refs., index.
Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2002. $60.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 804740542.

Polenberg, Richard. In the Matter of J Robert
Oppenheimer: The Security Clearance Hearing. xxxii
+ 409 pp., illus., index. Ithaca: Corell University
Press, 2001. $19.95 (paper). ISBN#: 0-8014-8661-0.

Raby, Petii -! 'Russell Wallace: A Life. 352 pp.,
illus., notes, index. Princeton: Princeton University
Press, 2001. $29.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-691-00695-4.

Rea, Tom. Bone Wars: The Excavation and Celebrity
ofAndrew Carnegie's Dinosaur. 276 pp., Illus., epilogue,
bibl., index. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press,
2001. $25.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 822941732.

Redner, Harry. Ethical Life: The Past and Present of
Ethical Cultures. ix + 368 pp., notes, index. Lanham:
Rownman & Littlefield Publishing Group, Inc., 2001.
$32.95 (paper). ISBN#: 0-7425-1233-9.

Richardson, Alan. British Romanticism andthe Science
ofthe Mind. xx + 243 pp., illus., notes, bibl., index. New
York: Cambridge University Press. $54.95 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-521-78191-4.

Sappol, Michael.A 7T .. DeadBodies: Anatomy and
EmbodiedSocialIdentity in Nineteenth-CenturyAmerica.
430 pp., illus., notes, bibl., index. Princeton: Princeton
University Press, 2002. $35.00 (cloth). 0-691-05925-X.

Scarpellini, Emanuela. Compare all'americana: Le
origin della rivoluzione commercial in Italia 1945-
1971. Storia e studi sull'impresa. 352 pp., index.
Bologna: IlMulino,2001. L. 45.000EUR23.24. ISBN#:

Schaaf, Michael. Heisenberg, Hitler und die Bombe:
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document app. Berlin/Diepholz: GNT, 2001. EU 22.50
(paper). ISBN#: 3-928186-60-4.

Schrider, Wilfried (ed.). Vom Wunderzeichen zum
Naturobjekt (Fallstudie zum Polarlicht vom 17. Mdrz
1716): Changes in the Interpretation oftheAurora of
(Berichte zur Geschichte der GeophysikundKosmischen
Physik, II, 2). ISBN#: 1615-2824.

Segre, Michael; Knobloch, Eberhard (eds.). Der
ungebdndigte Galilei: Beitrdge zu einem Symposion.
. I ... Archiv Beihefte, 44). 128 pp., index, bibl.,
illus. Stuttgart: Franz Steiner Verlag, 2001. DM 58
(paper). ISBN#: 3-515-07208-X.

Sengupta, Nirmal. A New Institutional Theory of
Production: An Application. 293 pp., figs., app., refs.,
index. Thousand Oaks: Sage Publications, Inc., 2001.
$49.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-7619-9507-2.

Shapiro, Jerome F. Atomic Bomb Cinema: The
Apocalyptic Imagination on Film. ix + 384 pp., illus.,
filmography, index. NewYork: Routledge,2001. $24.95
(paper). ISBN#: 0-415-93659-4.

Shchetnikov, A. I.; Shchetnikova, A. V. Rol'
kontrprimerov v razvitii osnovnykh poniatii
matematicheskogo analiza. 44 pp. Illus. Novosibirsk:
Artel' "Naprasnyi trud", 1999.

Sigrist, Ren (ed.). H B. deSaussure (1740-1799): Un
regardsur la terre. (Bibliotique d 'histoire des sciences,
4). x + 541 pp., frontis, illus., tables, index. Geneva:
Editions MBdicines & Hygiene, 2001. ISBN#: 2-8257-

Sill, Geoffrey. The Cure ofthePassions andthe Origins
of the English Novel. v + 261pp., notes, bibl., index.
New York: Cambridge University Press, 2002. $60.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-521-80805-7.

Siraisi, Nancy G. Medicine in the Italian Universities,
1275-1600. ix + 400 pp., index. New York: Brill
Academic Publishing, 2001. $122.00 (cloth). ISBN#:

Smith, A. Mark. Alhacen's Theory of Visual
Perception: A Critical Edition, with English translation
and Commentary, ofthe First Three Books of Volume
One and Two. 819 pp., figs., app., glossary, bibl., index.
Philadelphia: American Philosophical Society, 2001.
Paper. ISBN#: 0-87169-914-1.

Smith, Pamela; Findlen, Paula (eds.). Merchants and
Marvels: Commerce and the Representation ofNature
in Early Modern Europe. ix + 437 pp., illus., epilogue,
index. New York: Routledge, 2001. $27.95 (paper).
ISBN#: 041592815x.

Sobel, Dava. Letters to Father: Suor Maria Celeste to
Galileo, 1623-1633. 377 pp. Translated and annotated
by Dava Sobel. New York: Walker & Company, 2001.
$40.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 802713874.

Solomon, Miriam. Social Empiricism. xi + 189 pp.,
notes, refs., index. Cambridge: The MIT Press, 2001.
$32.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-262-19461-9.

Spolsky, Ellen. Satisfying Skepticism: Embodied
Knowledge in the Early Modern World. vii + 239 pp.,
illus., bibl., index. Brookfield: Ashgate Publishing
Company, 2001. $69.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-75460-374-1.

Stanford, Craig B. Chimpanzee andRed Colobus: The
Ecology of Predator and Prey. With a foreword by
Richard Wrangham. 296 pp., 25 halftones, 58 line illus.,
37 tables, index. Cambridge: Harvard University.
ISBN#: 0-675-00722-0.

Stevens, E. S. Green Plastics: An Introduction to the
P .. -.... 72pp.,221ine
illus., 12 halftones, notes, glossary, index. Princeton:
Princeton University Press, 2002. $2.00 (cloth). 0-691-

Stewart, Ian. What Shape is a .. ., Magical
Numbers in Nature. 224 pp., color illus., glossary,
index. New York: Times Books, 2001. $29.95 (cloth).
ISBN#: 0-7167-4794-4.

Stocking, George W. (Jr.). Delimiting Anthropology:
Occasional Inquiries and' . .- xi + 404 pp.,
illus., refs., index. Madison: TheUniversityofWisconsin
Press, 2001. $45.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-299-17450-6.

Stoll, Ulrich; Scriba, Christoph J. (eds.). Nach oben
und nach innen Perspektiven der
Wissenschaftsgeschichte: Festschrift fir Fritz 1.
zum 65. Geburtstag. (Berichte zur
Wissenschaftsgeschichte: Organ der Gesellschaft fir
Wissenschaftsgeschichte, 23/2). 234 pp. illus.
Weinheim: Wile.

Swisher III, Carl C.; Curtis, Garniss H.; Lewin,
Roger. Java Man: How Two Geologists Changed Our
Understanding of Evolutionary Path to Modern
Humans. 256pp., illus., notes, index. 2000 Science/
Anthropology. Chicago: The University of Chicago
Press, 2002. $16.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-226-78734-6.

Tanford, Charles; Reynolds, Jacqueline. Nature's
Robots: A History ofProteins. viii + 256 pp., illus.,
notes, index. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.
$27.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-19-850466-7.

Tanzi, Rudolph E., Parson, Ann B. Decoding
Darkness: The Search for the Genetic Causes of
Alzheimer's Disease. xvii + 281 pp., figs., illus., notes,
index. Cambridge: Perseus Publishing, 2000. ISBN#:

Tapia, Nicolas Garcia. UnInventorNavarro:Jeronimo
de Ayanz y Beaumont (1553-1613). Serie Historia.
Numero 102.285 pp., illus., figs. Instituion Principe de
Viana, 2001. ISBN#: 84-235-2128-1.

Taylor, MarkC. The Moment ofComplexity: Emerging
Network Culture. xii +340 pp., illus., figs., bibl., index.
Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2002. $32.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 0-226-79117-3.

Temkin, Owsei. "On Second Thought" and Other
Essays in thel! . -. . ... +272
pp., index. Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press,
2002. $42.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-8018-6774-6.

Thomas, Julia Adeney. Reconfiguring Modernity:
Concepts of Nature in Japanese Political .. ., '
+ 260 pp., index. Berkeley: University .1 I il..1 '
Press, 2001. $37.50 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-520-22854-5.

Thomas, Patricia. Big Shot: Passion, Politics, and the
Struggle for an AIDS Vaccine. xi + 416 pp.,
acknowledgments, directory, notes, glossary, bibl.,
index. New York: Public Affairs, 2001. $27.50 (cloth).
ISBN#: 1891620886.

Tihon, Anne; Leurquin, RBgine; Scheuren, Claudy.
Une version byzantine du Traite sur; astrolabee du
Pseudo-Messahalla. (Corpus desAstronomisByzantins,
10). 96 pp., frontis, illus., bibl. Louvain-la-Neuve:
Academia Bruylant, 2001. EUR 16.86. ISBN#: 2-87209-

Todes, Daniel P. Pavlov's Physiology Factory:
Experiment, Interpretation, LaboratoryEnterprise. xix
+ 576 pp., figs., notes, bibl., index. Baltimore: John
Hopkins University Press, 2002. $58.00 (cloth). ISBN#:

Tymieniecka, Anna-Teresa; Agazzi, Evandro. Life -
Interpretation andthe Sense ofllness within the Human
Condition. Analecta Husserliana: The Yearbook of
PhenomenologicalResearch, Volume LXXII. 281 pp.,
index. Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers.
ISBN#: 0-7923-6983-1.

Tymieniecka, Ann-Teresa.Analecta Husserliana: Life
-ThePlay ofLife on the Stage ofthe World in Fine Arts,
Stage-Play and Literature. ix + 368 pp., illus., index.
The YearbookofPhenomenologicalResearch, Volume
LXXIII. AZ Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publish.
ISBN#: 792370325.

van der Does, Louise Q.; Simon, Rita J. Renaissance
Women in Science: Co-published with Women's
Freedom Network. 200 pp., illus., notes. Lanham:
University Press of America, October 1999. $49.00
(cloth). ISBN#: 07618-1480-9.

Vieth, Errol. Screening Science: Contexts, Texts and
Science in Fifties Science Fiction Film. v + 263pp.,
illus., tables, bibl., index. Lanham: Scarecrow Press,
2001. $55.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 810840235.

Voelkel, James R. The Composition of Kepler's
Astronomia Nova. 328 pp., 1 halftone, 15 line illus.,
6X9. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001.
$49.50 (cloth). 0-691-0073801.

von Anri, Eric Gruber. Justice to the Maimed Soldier:
Nursing, Medical Care and Welfare for Sick and
WoundedSoldiers and their Families during the En. xv
+ 283 pp., figs., illus., index. Brookfield: Ashgate
Publishing Company, 2001. $ 69.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-

Wailoo, Keith. Dying in the City of the Blues: Sickle
Cell Anemia and the Politics of Race and Health.
Studies in Social Medicine. 352 pp., University of
North Carolina Press, 2001. $34.95 (cloth). ISBN#:

Waszkis, Helmut. Dr. Moritz (Don Mauricio)
Hochschild 1881-1965. The Man andHis Companies:
A German Jewish MiningEntrepreneur in SouthAmerica.
BerlinerLateinamerika-Fo .* ... c-* lc.ll', Dietrich
Briesemeister, Reinhard Liehr, (arlos RncUn, Renate
Rott, and Ursula Th. ISBN#: 3-89354-164-0.

Weissman, Gerald. Darwin's Audubon: Science and
the Liberal Imagination. viii + 354 pp., illus., sources,
index. Cambridge: Perseus Book Club, 2001. $17.00
(paper). 0-306-45981-7.
Whitfield, Peter. Astrology: A History. 208 pp., color
illus., bibl., index. New York: Harry N Abrams, 2001.
$35.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 810942356.

Whitworth, Michael H. Einstein's Wake: Relativity,
Metaphor, and Modernist Literature. vii + 254 pp.,
bibl., index. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.
$72.00 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-19-818640-1.

Windelspecht, Michael. Groundbreaking Scientific
Experiments, Inventions and Discoveries of the 17th
Century. xxvii + 296 pp., illus., app., bibl., index.
Westport: Greenwood Publishing Group, 2002. ISBN#:

Withers, Charles W. J. Geography, Science and
National Identity: Scotland since 1520. Cambridge
Studies in Historical Geography, 33. xvii + 312 pp.,
illus., app., bibl., index. Cambridge: Cambridge
University Press. ISBN#: 0-521-64202-7.

Yeo, Richard. Science in the Public Sphere: Natural
Knowledge in British Culture, 1800-1860. xvii + 302
pp., index. Brookfield: Ashgate Publishing Company,
2001. $105.95 (cloth). ISBN#: 0-86078-865-2.

Zammito, John. Kant, Herder, and the Birth of
Anthropology. 480pp., 3 halftones, 6X9, index. Chicago:
The University ofChicago Press, 2002. $29.r 11 i p ,'.e ic
ISBN#: 0-226-97858-3.

Zimmerman, Andrew. Anthropology and
Antihumanism in Imperial Germany. ix + 296 pp.,
illus., notes, bibl., index. Chicago: The University of
Chicago Press, 2002. Paper, $25.00 (paper). ISBN#: 0-

Ziporyn, Terra. Time's Fool. 231 pp. Philadelphia:
Xlibris Corporation, 2001. $18.69 (paper). ISBN#: 1-

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