Publications by Our Scholars

Publications by Our Scholars

The Science History Institute fellows and staff are active scholars whose research regularly appears in peer-reviewed publications. Below, find a selection of the articles and books published by our scholars past and present, including many based on research done in our library, collections, and museum.

A  •  B  •  C  •  D  •  E  •  F  •  G  •  H  •  I  •  J  •  K  •  L  •  M  •  N  •  O  •  P  •  Q  •  R  •  S  •  T  •  U  •  V  •  W  •  XYZ




Janet Abbate  •  2003–2004 Eugene Garfield Fellow

Abbate, J. (2012) Recoding Gender: Women’s Changing Participation in Computing. Boston: MIT Press.

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José R. Bertomeu  •  2010–2011 Herbert D. Doan Fellow

Bertomeu, J. R. (2013) “Managing Uncertainty in the Academy and the Courtroom: Normal Arsenic and Nineteenth-Century Toxicology.” Isis 104(2): 197–225.

Bertomeu, J. R. (2012) “Animal Experiments, Vital Forces and Courtrooms: Mateu Orfila, François Magendie and the Study of Poisons in Nineteenth-Century France.” Annals of Science 69(1): 1–26.


Charlotte Bigg  •  2009–2010 Herbert D. Doan Fellow

Bigg, C. (2011) “A Visual History of Jean Perrin’s Brownian Motive Curves.” In Histories of Scientific Observation, dir. L. Daston and E. Lunbeck. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 156–179.


Donna Bilak  •  2013–2014 Sidney Edelstein Fellow

Bilak, D. (2013) “Alchemy and the End Times: Revelations from the Laboratory and Library of John Allin, Puritan Alchemist, (1623-1683).” Ambix 6(4), 390-414.


Regina Lee Blaszczyk  •  2002–2003 Sidney Edelstein Fellow

Blaszczyk, R. L. (2012). The Color Revolution. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Blaszczyk, R. L. (2006). “The Colors of Modernism.” In Looking High and Low: Representing Social Conflict in American Visual Culture, edited by P. Johnson. Berkeley: University of California Press, 228–246.

Blaszczyk, R. L. (2006). “The Importance of Being True Blue: The DuPont Company and the Color Revolution.” In Cultures of Commerce: Representation and American Business Culture, 1877–1960, edited by E. Brown, C. Gudis, and M. Moskowitz. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 27–50.


Dora Bobory  •  2008–2009 Roy G. Neville Fellow

Bobory, D. (2009). The Sword and the Crucible: Count Boldizsár Batthyány and Natural Philosophy in Sixteenth-Century Hungary. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.


William Brock  •  1990–1991 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Brock, W. H. (2013). “Liebig’s Australian Connection: James King’s Scientific Viticulture.” Historical Records of Australian Science 24: 189−206.

Brock, W. H. (2003). “Breeding Chemists in Giessen.” Ambix 50: 25–70.

Brock, W. H. (1997). Justus von Liebig : The Chemical Gatekeeper. Cambridge/New York: Cambridge University Press.

Brock, W. H. (1992). The Fontana History of Chemistry. London: Fontana Press.


Nathan Brooks  •  2003–2004 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Brooks, N. M. (2005). “Growing Links between Chemistry and Industry in Russia and the Soviet Union, 1900–1953.” Ambix 52.


Jeannette Brown  •  2008–2009 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar  •  2004–05 Société de Chimie Industrielle (American Section) Fellow

Brown, J. (2011) African-American Women Chemists. Oxford: Oxford University Press.


Colin Burke  •  2000–2001 Eugene Garfield Fellow

Burke, C. (2007). “History of Information Science.” Annual Review of Information Science and Technology 41: 3–53.

Burke, C.; J. A. N. Lee, et al. (2000). “The US Bombes, NCR, Joseph Desch, and 600 WAVES: The First Reunion of the US Naval Computing Machine Laboratory.” IEEE Annals of the History of Computing 22: 1–15.

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David Caudill  •  2007–2008 Société de Chimie Industrielle (American Section) Fellow

Caudill, D. S. (2013). “Economics and/of Science: The Meaning(s) of Financial Bias and the Ideal of Interest-Free Science in Law.” SMU Science & Technology Law Review, Villanova Law/Public Policy Research Paper No. 2014-1001 16.

Caudill, D. S. (2011). Stories about Science in Law: Literary and Historical Images of Acquired Expertise. Farnham, Surrey, England/Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

Caudill, D. S. (2009) “Arsenic and Old Chemistry: Images of Mad Alchemists, Experts Attacking Experts, and the Crisis in Forensic Science.” Boston University Journal of Science and Technology 1.

Caudill, D. S. (2009) “Strategic Idealizations of Science to Oppose Environmental Regulation: A Case Study of Five TMDLs.” Kansas Law Review 251.


John Ceccatti  •  2009–2010 John C. Haas Fellow  •  1999–2000 Edelstein International Student

Ceccatti, J. S. (2002). Science in the Brewery: Pure Yeast Culture and the Transformation of Brewing Practices in Germany at the End of the 19th Century. Chicago, University of Chicago. PhD dissertation.


Augustin Cerveaux  •  2007–2008 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar

 Cerveaux, A. (2013). “DuPont and the Interwar Rise of Fundamental Industrial Research.” Technology and Culture 54: 262–288.

Cerveaux, A. (2013). “Paints and Varnishes.” in The Encyclopedia of Greater Philadelphia. 


Elena Conis  •  2015–2016 Gordon Cain Fellow 

Conis, E. (2016). “DDT Disbelievers: Health and the New Economic Poisons in Georgia after World War II.Southern Spaces.

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Arthur Daemmrich  •  2001–2002 Gordon Cain Fellow  •  2000–2001 Charles C. Price Fellow

Daemmrich, A. A., and L. Shaper. (2008) “The Gordon Research Conferences as Scientific Infrastructure.” Bulletin for the History of Chemistry 33, 94–102. 

Daemmrich, A. A. (2006) “BioRisk: Interleukin-2 from Laboratory to Market in the United States and Germany.” In The Risks of Medical Innovation: Risk Perception and Assessment in Historical Context, edited by T. Schlich and U. Tröhler. London: Routledge, 242–261.

Daemmrich, A. A. (2004). Pharmacopolitics: Drug Regulation in the United States and Germany. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Daemmrich, A. A. (2004) “L’industria farmaceutica.” In Storia della scienza, edited by S. Petruccioli, Rome: Istituto della Enciclopedia Italiana, v. 8, 869–874.

Daemmrich, A. A. (2003). “Invisible Monuments and the Costs of Pharmaceutical Regulation: Twenty-Five Years of Drug Lag Debate.” Pharmacy in History 45: 3–17.

Daemmrich, A. A. (2003). “Regulatory Laws and Political Culture in the United States and Germany.” In Regulation of the Pharmaceutical Industry, edited by J. Abraham and H. L. Smith. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 11–41.

Daemmrich, A. A. (2002). “A Tale of Two Experts: Thalidomide and Political Engagement in the United States and West Germany.” Social History of Medicine 15(1): 137–158.

Britt Dahlberg  •  2014–2015 Chemical Heritage Foundation Fellow

Dahlberg, B., J. Roberts, et all. (2016). "Realities of Environmental Toxicity and Their Ramifications for Community Engagement." Social Science and Medicine 170: 143-151.

Dane Thor Daniel  •  2005–2006 Roy G. Neville Fellow

Daniel, D. T. (2007). “Coping with Heresy: Suchten, Toxites, and the Early Reception of Paracelsus’s Theology.” In Chymists and Chymistry: Studies in the History of Alchemy and Early Modern Chemistry, edited by L. M. Principe. Sagamore Beach, MA: Science History Publications.


Ute Deichmann  •  1996–1997 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Deichmann, U., and A. S. Travis (2004). “A German Influence on Science in Mandate Palestine and Israel: Chemistry and Biochemistry.” Israel Studies 9(2): 34–70.

Deichmann, U. (2001). “Flüchten, Mitmachen, Vergessen: Chemiker und Biochemiker in der NS-Zeit.” Weinheim, Germany: Wiley-VCH.

Deichmann, U. (1999). “The Expulsion of Jewish Chemists and Biochemists from Academia in Nazi Germany.” Perspectives on Science 7(1): 1–86.

Deichmann, U. (1997). “The Impact of Jewish Refugee Chemists from Nazi Germany in Palestine/Israel.” Science, Technology & Society 2(2): 435–445


Lloyd DeWitt  •  2001–2002 Charles C. Price Fellow

DeWitt, L., and L. Principe (2005). “Alchemy and Its Images in the Eddleman and Fisher Collections at the Science History Institute.” In Art and Alchemy, edited by J. Wamberg. Copenhagen: Museum Tusculum, 221–247.


Mark Dorfman  •  2002–2003 Société de Chimie Industrielle (American Section) Fellow

Dorfman, M. H. (2005). “Biomimicry: How and Why R&D Should Be Driven By Nature’s Design.” In Transforming Sustainability Strategy into Action: The Chemical Industry, edited by B. Beloff, M. Lines, and D. Tanzil. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley & Sons, 342–347.

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Michael Egan  •  2004–2005 John C. Haas Fellow

Egan, M. (2006). “Natural Visions: The Power of Images in American Environmental Reform.” Reviews in American History 34(3): 399–406.


Matthew Eisler  •  2004–2005 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar

Eisler, M. (2013). “At Arm’s Length: Energy and the Construction of a Peripheral Prairie Petrometropolis.” In Energy Capitals, edited by Martin V. Melosi and Joe Pratt. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.

Eisler, M. (2013).  “‘The Ennobling Unity of Science and Technology’: Materials Sciences and Engineering, the Department of Energy, and the Nanotechnology Enigma.” Minerva 51(2): 225–251.

Eisler, M. N. (2011). Overpotential: Fuel Cells, Futurism, and the Making of a Power Panacea. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Eisler, M. N. (2009). “Getting Power to the People: Technological Dramaturgy and the Quest for the Electrochemical Engine.” History and Technology 25(1): 49–68.

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Gabriele Ferrario  •  2007–2008 Roy G. Neville Fellow

Ferrario, G. (2010) “The Jews and Alchemy: Notes for a Problematic Approach.” In Chymia: Science and Nature in Medieval and Early Modern Europe, edited by M. López Pérez, D. Kahn, and M. Rey Bueno. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 19–30.

Ferrario, G. (2009) “An Arabic Dictionary of Technical Alchemical Words: MS Sprenger 1908 of the Staatsbibliothek zu Berlin (ff. 3r-6r).” Ambix 56(1): 36–48.

Ferrario, G. (2009) “Understanding the Language of Alchemy: The Medieval Arabic Alchemical Lexicon in Berlin, Staatsbibliothek, Ms Sprenger 1908.” Digital Proceedings of the Lawrence J. Schoenberg Symposium on Manuscript Studies in the Digital Age 1:1.


James Rodger Fleming  •  2010–2011 Cain Conference Fellow

Fleming, J. R., and A. Johnson, eds. (2014). Toxic Airs: Body, Place, Planet in Historical Perspective. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.


Michelle Francl  •  2011–2012 Theodore and Mary Herdegen Fellow

Francl, M. (2012) “Homemade Chemists.” Nature Chemistry 4, 687–688.


Robert Fox  •  2013–2014 Cain Distinguished Fellow

Fox, R., ed. (2013) The Oxford Handbook of the History of Physics. Oxford: Oxford University Press.


Yasu Furukawa  •  1992–1993 Visiting Scholar

Furukawa, Y. (1998). Inventing Polymer Science: Staudinger, Carothers, and the Emergence of Macromolecular Chemistry. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

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Margaret Garber  •  2002–2003 John C. Haas Fellow

Garber, M. D. (2002). “Alchemical Diplomacy: Optics and Alchemy in the Philosophical Writings of Marcus Marci in Post-Rudolfine Prague, 1612–1670.” University of California, San Diego, Ph.D. dissertation.


Stefano Gattei  •  2014-2015 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Agassi, J., and S. Gattei, eds. (2016). Physics and Philosophy: Philosophical Papers, Volume 4. Cambridge/New York: Cambridge University Press.


Kostas Gavroglou  •  1992–1993 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Gavroglou, K. (1995). Fritz London: A Scientific Biography. Cambridge/New York: Cambridge University Press.


Hugh Gorman  •  2003–2004 John C. Haas Fellow

Gorman, H. S. (2013). The Story of N: A Social History of the Nitrogen Cycle and the Challenge of Sustainability. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Gorman, H. S. (2007). “The Houston Ship Channel and the Changing Landscape of Industrial Pollution.” In Energy Metropolis: An Environmental History of Houston and the Gulf Coast, edited by M. V. Melosi and J. A. Pratt. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 52–68.

Gorman, H. S., and E. M. Conway (2005). “Monitoring the Environment: Taking a Historical Perspective.” Environmental Monitoring and Assessment 106(1–3): 1–10.


Catherine Guise-Richardson  •  2010–2011 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar

Guise-Richardson, C. (2009). “Protecting Mental Health in the Age of Anxiety: The Context of Valium’s Development, Synthesis, and Discovery in the United States, to 1963.” Iowa State University, PhD dissertation.

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Richard Hamerla  •  2006–2007 the Institute Visiting Scholar  •  1998–1999 Edelstein International Student

Hamerla, R. R. (2006). An American Scientist on the Research Frontier: Edward Morley, Community, and Radical Ideas in Nineteenth-Century Science. Dordrecht, Netherlands: Springer.

Hamerla, R. R. (2003). “Edward Williams Morley and the Atomic Weight of Oxygen: The Death of Prout’s Hypothesis Revisited.” Annals of Science 60.


Christopher Hamlin  •  2005–2006 Gordon Cain Fellow

Hamlin, C. (2007). “The City as a Chemical System? The Chemist as Urban Environmental Professional in France and Britain, 1780–1880.” Journal of Urban History 33(5): 702–728.


Eric Hintz  •  2005–2006 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar

Hintz, E. S. (2009). “Portable Power Inventor Samuel Ruben and the Birth of Duracell.” Technology and Culture 50(1): 24–57.


Hiro Hirai  •  2008–2009 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Hirai, H. (2015). “Mysteries of Living Corpuscles: Atomism and the Origin of Life in Sennert, Gassendi and Kircher.” In Early Modern Medicine and Philosophy, edited by Benjamin Goldberg et al. Dordrecht, Netherlands: Springer.

Hirai, H. (2015). “Reconciling Galenic and Chymical Medicine: Joseph Du Chesne’s Strategy and Secret.” In The Physicians’ Stone: Alchemy and Medicine from Antiquity to the Enlightenment, edited by Jennifer M. Rampling et al. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Hirai, H. (2014). “Renaissance Medical Debates on the Origin of Souls.” In The Microcosmos of Knowledge: Medieval and Renaissance Intellectual History, edited by Hiro Hirai and Minoru Ozawa. Tokyo: Chuokoron Publishing. [in Japanese]

Hirai, H. (2014). “Bodies and Their Internal Powers: Natural Philosophy, Medicine and Alchemy.” In The Routledge Companion to Sixteenth-Century Philosophy, edited by Henrik Lagerlund et al. London: Routledge.

Hirai, H. (2014). “Images, Talismans and Medicine in Jacques Gaffarel’s Unheard-of Curiosities.” In Jacques Gaffarel between Magic and Science, edited by Hiro Hirai. Rome: Serra, 73–84.

Hirai, H. (2014). “The New Astral Medicine.” In A Companion to Astrology in the Renaissance, edited by Brendan Dooley. Boston/Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 267–286.

Hirai, H. (2012). “Living Atoms, Hylomorphism and Spontaneous Generation in Daniel Sennert.” In Matter and Form in Early Modern Philosophy and Science, edited by Gideon Manning. Boston/Leiden, Netherlands: Brill, 77–98.

Hirai, H. (2011). Medical Humanism and Natural Philosophy: Renaissance Debates on Matter, Life and the Soul. Boston/Leiden, Netherlands: Brill.


Sally Smith Hughes  •  1997–1998 Othmer Fellow

Hughes, S. S. (2011). Genentech: The Beginnings of Biotech. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Hughes, S. S. (2001). “Making Dollars out of DNA: The First Major Patent in Biotechnology and the Commercialization of Molecular Biology, 1974–1980.” Isis 92: 541–575.

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Lijing Jiang  •  2012–2013 Robert W. Allington Fellow

Jiang, L. (2014). “Causes of Aging Are Likely to Be Many: Robin Holliday and Changing Molecular Approaches to Cell Aging, 1963–1988.” Journal of the History of Biology. 1–38.

Jiang, L. (2014). “Viktor Hamburger.” Encyclopedia of Life Sciences. John Wiley & Sons.

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Allison Kavey  •  2005–2006 Roy G. Neville Fellow

Kavey, A. B. (2008). “Mercury Falling: Gender Flexibility and Eroticism in Popular Alchemy.” In The Sciences of Homosexuality in Early Modern Europe, edited by K. Borris and G. Rousseau. London/New York: Routledge, 221–242.

Kavey, A. B. (2007). Books of Secrets: Natural Philosophy in England, 1550–1600. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.

Kavey, A. B. (2007). “Mercury Falling: Gender Malleability and Sexual Fluidity in Early Modern Popular Alchemy.” In Chymists and Chymistry: Studies in the History of Alchemy and Early Modern Chemistry, edited by L. M. Principe. Sagamore Beach, MA: Science History Publications.


Gwen Kay  •  1999–2000 Société de Chimie Industrielle (American Section) Fellow

Kay, G. (2005). Dying to Be Beautiful: The Fight for Safe Cosmetics. Columbus: Ohio State University Press.


Carla Keirns  •  1998–1999 HSS 25th Anniversary Fellow

Keirns, C. C. (2003). “Better Than Nature: The Changing Treatment of Asthma and Hay Fever in the United States, 1910–1945.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 34: 511–531.


Yoshiyuki Kikuchi  •  2008–2009 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Kikuchi, Y. (2011). “World War I, International Participation and Reorganisation of the Japanese Chemical Community.” Ambix 58(2): 136–149.


Mi Gyung “Mimi” Kim  •  1994–1995 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Kim, M. G. (2003). Affinity, That Elusive Dream: A Genealogy of the Chemical Revolution. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Kim, M. G. (2001). “The Analytical Ideal of Chemical Elements: Robert Boyle and the French Didactic Tradition of Chemistry.” Science in Context 14: 361–395.

Kim, M. G. (2000). “Chemical Analysis and the Domains of Reality: Wilhelm Homberg’s Essais de chimie, 1702–1709.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 31: 37–69.

Kim, M. G. (1996). “Constructing Symbolic Spaces: Chemical Molecules in the Académie des Sciences.” Ambix 43: 1–31.


Prakash Kumar  •  2002–2003 Edelstein International Student2001–02 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar

Kumar, P. (2012). Indigo Plantations and Science in Colonial India. New York: Cambridge University Press.

Kumar, P. (2007). “Plantation Science: Improving Natural Indigo in Colonial India, 1860–1913.” British Journal for the History of Science 40(147): 537–565.

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Jongmin Lee  •  2011–2012 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Lee, J. (2014). “CHESS Lessons: Controversy and Compromise in the Making of the EPA.” In Toxic Airs: Body, Place, Planet in Historical Perspective, edited by James Fleming and Ann Johnson. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.


Bruce Lewenstein  •  2001–02 Eugene Garfield Fellow

Lewenstein, B., and D. Fahy. (2014) “Scientists in Popular Culture.” In Handbook of Public Communication of Science and Technology, edited by M. Bucchi and B. Trench. London: Routledge.

Lewenstein, B. (2012) “Finding Kuhn, Finding Myself.” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 42: 538–541.

Lewenstein, B. (2012) “A Discussion of Public Engagement Research.” Sciphers (Newsletter of the AEJMC Communicating Science, Health, Environment & Risk Division), 11.

Lewenstein, B. (2011) “Changing Our Ideas.” International Journal of Science Education, Part B: Communication and Public Engagement 1: 17–21.

Lewenstein, B. (2011) “Experimenting with Engagement. Commentary on ‘Taking Our Own Medicine: On an Experiment in Science Communication.’ ” Science and Engineering Ethics 17: 817–821.

Lewenstein, B. (2009) “Science Books since 1945.” In The Enduring Book: Print Culture in Postwar America, edited by D. Nord, J. Shelley Rubin, and M. Schudson. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 347–360.

Lewenstein, B. (2009) “Where Do Books Fit in the Information Age?” In Practising Science Communication in the Information Age: Theorising Professional Practices, edited by R. Holliman, J. Thomas, S. Schmidt, E. Scanlon, and E. Whitelegg. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 151–165.

Lewenstein, B.; E. McCallie; L. Bell; T. Lohwater; J. Falk; J. H. Lehr; C. Needham; and B. Wiehe. (2009) Many Experts, Many Audiences: Public Engagement with Science and Informal Science Education. A CAISE Inquiry Group Report. Washington, DC: Center for Advancement of Informal Science Education.

Lewenstein, B. (2007) “Why Should We Care about Science Books?” JCOM: Journal of Science Communication, 6: online only, at

Lewenstein, B. (2006) “The History of Now: Reflections on Being a ‘Contemporary Archivist’.” In Writing Recent Science: The Historiography of Contemporary Science, Technology, and Medicine, edited by R. Doel and T. Söderqvist. London: Routledge, 31–42.

Lewenstein, B. (2005) “What Counts as a ‘Social and Ethical Issue’ in Nanotechnology?” Hyle: International Journal for the Philosophy of Chemistry 11: 5–18.

Lewenstein, B.; D. Chittenden; and G. Farmelo. (2004) Creating Connections: Museums and the Public Understanding of Current Research. Walnut Creek, CA: Altamira Press.

Lewenstein, B. (2003) “Popularization.” In Oxford Companion to History of Modern Science, edited by J. Heilbron. Oxford/New York: Oxford University Press.

Lewenstein, B. (2002) “How Science Books Drive Public Discussion.” In Communicating the Future: Best Practices for Communication of Science and Technology to the Public, edited by G. Porter. Gaithersburg, MD: National Institute of Standards and Technology, 69–76.

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Roy MacLeod  •  2007–2008 Gordon Cain Fellow  •  1995–1996 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

MacLeod, R. M. (1998). “Chemistry for King and Kaiser: Revisiting Chemical Enterprise and the European War.” In Determinants in the Evolution of the European Chemical Industry, 1900–1939: New Technologies, Political Frameworks, Markets and Companies, edited by A. S. Travis, H. G. Schröter, E. Homburg, and P. J. T. Morris. Dordrecht: Kluwer.


Matteo Martelli  •  2009–2010 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Martelli, M., Démocrite, et al. (2011). Scritti alchemici; Con il commentario di Sinesio. Paris; Milan, SÉHA ; Archè.


Seymour Mauskopf  •  1999–2000 Charles C. Price Fellow  •  1988–1989 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Mauskopf, S. H. (2000). “Bridging Chemistry and Physics in the Experimental Study of Gunpowder.” Instruments and Experimentation in the History of Chemistry. F. L. Holmes and T. H. Levere. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press: 335–365.

Mauskopf, S. H. (1996). “From Rumford to Rodman: The Scientific Study of the Physical Characteristics of Gunpowder in the First Part of the Nineteenth Century.” Gunpowder: The History of an International Technology. B. J. Buchanan. Bath, Bath University Press: 277–293.

Mauskopf, S. H. (1995). “Lavoisier and the Improvement of Gunpowder Production.” Revue d’Histoire des Sciences 48: 95–121.

Mauskopf, S. H. (1993). Chemical Sciences in the Modern World. Philadelphia, University of Pennsylvania Press.

Mauskopf, S. H. (1990). “Chemistry and Cannon: Proust, J. L. and Gunpowder Analysis.” Technology and Culture 31(3): 398–426.


Leah McEwen  •  2013–2014 Paul Otlet Fellow

McEwen, L. and R. Buntrock, eds. (2014). The Future of the History of Chemical Information. American Chemical Society.


Joris Mercelis  •  2009–2010 Herbert D. Doan Fellow

Mercelis, J. (2013). “Leo H. Baekeland (1863–1944) as Scientific Entrepreneur: A Transatlantic Perspective on the Science-Industry Nexus.” History. Ghent, University of Ghent. PhD dissertation.


Cyrus Mody  •  2004–2005 Gordon Cain Fellow

Mody, C. C. M. (2005). “Crafting the Tools of Knowledge: The Invention, Spread, and Commercialization of Probe Microscopy, 1960–2000.” Ithaca, NY, Cornell University. PhD dissertation.


Peter Morris  •  1991–1992 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Morris, P. J. T., Royal Society of Chemistry (Great Britain), et al. (2002). From Classical to Modern Chemistry: The Instrumental Revolution. Cambridge: Royal Society of Chemistry in association with the Science Museum.

Morris, P. J. T., and O. T. Benfey (2001). Robert Burns Woodward: Architect and Artist in the World of Molecules. Philadelphia: Science History Institute.

Morris, P. J. T. (1998). “Ambros, Reppe, and the Emergence of Heavy Organic Chemicals in Germany, 1925–1945.” In Determinants in the Evolution of the European Chemical Industry, 1900–1939: New Technologies, Political Frameworks, Markets, and Companies, edited by A. S. Travis, H. G. Schröter, and E. Homburg. Dordrecht, Netherlands/Boston: Kluwer, 89–122.

Morris, P. J. T., and A. S. Travis (1992). “The Chemical Society of London and the Dye Industry in the 1860s.” Ambix 39: 117–126.

Morris, P. J. T., and A. S. Travis (1992). “A History of the International Dyestuffs Industry.” American Dyestuffs Reporter 81(11): 59–100, 192–195.

Morris, P. J. T. (1992). “The Technology-Science Interaction: Walter Reppe and Cyclooctatetraene Chemistry.” The British Journal for the History of Science 25: 145–167.

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Christine Nawa  •  2010–2011 Charles C. Price Fellow  •  2011–2012 Charles C. Price Fellow

Nawa, C. (2014). “A Refuge for Inorganic Chemistry: Bunsen’s Heidelberg Laboratory.” Ambix 61(2): 115–140.


Pap Ndiaye  •  1994–1995 Edelstein International Student

Ndiaye, P. (2001). Du nylon et des bombes: du Pont de Nemours, le marché et l’Etat américain, 1900–1970. Paris: Belin.


Tara Nummedal  •  2001–2002 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Nummedal, T. E. (2007). Alchemy and Authority in the Holy Roman Empire. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.


Lynn Nyhart  •  2011–2012 Cain Conference Fellow

Nyhart, L. (2013). “The Shape of the History of Science Profession, 2038: A Prospective Retrospective.” Isis Focus Section, “The Future of the History of Science,” Isis 104: 131–139.

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Gwen Ottinger  •  2005–2006 John C. Haas Fellow

Ottinger, G. (2013). Refining Expertise: How Responsible Engineers Subvert Environmental Justice Challenges. New York: New York University Press.

Ottinger, G., and Benjamin R. Cohen, eds. (2011). Technoscience and Environmental Justice: Expert Cultures in a Grassroots Movement. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Ottinger, G. (2010). “Constructing Empowerment through Interpretations of Environmental Surveillance Data.” Surveillance and Society 8(2): 221–234.

Ottinger, Gwen (2009). “Epistemic Fencelines: Air Monitoring Instruments and Expert-Resident Boundaries.” Spontaneous Generations 3(1): 55–67.

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Cesare Pastorino  •  2010–2011 Gordon Cain Fellow  •  2006–2007 Roy G. Neville Fellow

Pastorino, C. (2009). “The Mine and the Furnace: Francis Bacon, Thomas Russell, and Early Stuart Mining Culture.” Early Science and Medicine 14.


Gary Patterson  •  2004–2005 Charles C. Price Fellow

Patterson, G. (2012). A Prehistory of Polymer Science. New York: Springer.


Emily Pawley  •  2007–2008 John C. Haas Fellow and Roy G. Neville Fellow

Pawley, E. (2010). “Accounting with the Fields: Chemistry and Value in Nutriment in American Agricultural Improvement, 1835–1860.” Science as Culture 19(4), 461–482.


Alexander Pechenkin  •  2010–2011 Robert W. Allington Fellow

Pechenkin, A. (2014). Leonid Isaakovich Mandelstam: Research, Teaching, Life. Springer.

Pechenkin, A. (2012). “The Early Statistical Interpretations of Quantum Mechanics in the USA and USSR.” Studies in the History and Philosophy of Modern Physics 43: 25–34.


Lawrence Principe  •  2001–2002 Othmer Fellow

Principe, L., and L. DeWitt, et al. (2002). Transmutations: Alchemy in Art : Selected Works from the Eddleman and Fisher Collections at the Science History Institute. Philadelphia: Science History Institute.

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Jennifer Rampling  •  2008–2009 Allington Fellow

Rampling, J. (2013). “Depicting the Medieval Alchemical Cosmos: George Ripley’s Wheel of Inferior Astronomy.” Early Science and Medicine 18(1-2), 45–86.

Rampling, J. (2012). “John Dee and the Alchemists: Practising and Promoting English Alchemy in the Holy Roman Empire.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 43(3), 498–508.

Rampling, J. (2010). “The Catalogue of the Ripley Corpus: Alchemical Writings Attributed to George Ripley (d. ca. 1490).” Ambix 57(2), 125–201.

Rampling, J. (2008). “Establishing the Canon: George Ripley and His Alchemical Sources.” Ambix 55(3), 189–208.


Erik Rau  •  2002–2003 Eugene Garfield Fellow

Rau, E. (2007). “Managing the Machine in the Stacks: Operations Research, Bibliographic Control and Library Computerisation, 1950–2000.” Library History, 151–168.

Rau, E. (2005). “Combat Science: The Emergence of Operational Research in World War II” (invited). Endeavour 29, 156–161.

Rau, E. P. (2001). "Technological Systems, Expertise, and Policy Making: The British Origins of Operational Research." Technologies of Power: Essays in Honor of Thomas Parke Hughes and Agatha Chipley Hughes, edited by M. T. Allen and G. Hecht. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Rau, E. (2000). “The Adoption of Operations Research in the United States during World War II.” In Systems, Experts, and Computers: The Systems Approach in Management and Engineering, World War II and After, edited by A. Hughes and Hughes, T. P. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.


W. Boyd Rayward  •  1999–2000 Eugene Garfield Fellow

Rayward, W. B., and M. E. Bowden (2004). The History and Heritage of Scientific and Technological Information Systems: Proceedings of the 2002 Conference. Medford, NJ: Information Today, for the American Society of Information Science and Technology and the Science History Institute.


Carsten Reinhardt  •  1998–1999 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Reinhardt, C. (2006). Shifting and Rearranging: Physical Methods and the Transformation of Modern Chemistry. Sagamore Beach, MA: Science History Publications.

Reinhardt, C. (2004). “Chemistry in a Physcial Mode: Molecular Spectroscopy and the Emergence of NMR.” Annals of Science 61: 1–32.

Reinhardt, C. (2002). “The Chemistry of an Instrument: Mass Spectrometry and Structural Organic Chemistry.” In From Classical to Modern Chemistry: The Instrumental Revolution, edited by P. J. T. Morris. Cambridge: Royal Society of Chemistry, 229–247.

Reinhardt, C. (2002). Instrument der Einheit? Nuclear Magnetic Resonance und Chemicsche Forschung um 1950. Chemie - Kultur - Geschichte. Festschrift für Hans-Werner-Schütt anlässlich seines 65. Geburtstages. A. Schürmann and B. Weiss. Berlin: GNT-Verlag, 327–337.

Reinhardt, C. (2001). Chemical Sciences in the 20th Century: Bridging Boundaries. Weinheim, Germany/New York/Chichester, UK: Wiley-VCH.

Reinhardt, C., and A. S. Travis (2000). Heinrich Caro and the Creation of Modern Chemical Industry. Dordrecht, Netherlands/Boston: Kluwer.


Donna Rilling  •  2003–2004 Gordon Cain Fellow

Rilling, D. J. (2006). “Small-Producer Capitalism in Early National Philadelphia.” In The Economy of Early America: Historical Perspectives and New Directions, edited by C. Matson. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 317–334.


Jody Roberts  •  2005–2006 Charles C. Price Fellow •  2006–2007 Gordon Cain Fellow

Dahlberg, B.,  and J. Roberts, et al. (2016). “Realities of Environmental Toxicity and Their Ramifications for Community Engagement.” Social Science and Medicine 170: 143–151.


Pedro Ruiz-Castell  •  2011–2012 Robert W. Allington Fellow

Ruiz-Castell, P. (2013). “The Introduction and Development of Electron Microscopy in Britain, 1935–1945.” History of Science 51, 221–249.

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Mat Savelli  •  2008–2009 John C. Haas Fellow

Savelli, M. et al. (2013). “Packaging Digital Culture to Young Smokers.” British Medical Journal: Tobacco Control. Nov. 20, at 10.1136/tobaccocontrol-2013-051209.


David Schleifer  •  2008–2009 John C. Haas Fellow

Schleifer, D. (2013). “Categories Count: Trans Fat Labeling as a Technique of Corporate Governance.” Social Studies of Science 43(1): 54–77.

Schleifer, D. (2012). “The Perfect Solution: How Trans Fats Became the Healthy Replacement for Saturated Fats.” Technology and Culture 53(1): 94–119.

Schleifer, D. (2011). “We Spent a Million Bucks and Then We Had To Do Something: The Unexpected Implications of Industry Involvement in Trans Fats Research.” Bulletin of Science, Technology, and Society 31 (6): 460–471.

Schleifer, D. (2010). “Technique and Technology in the Kitchen: Comparing Resistance to Municipal Trans Fat and Foie Gras Bans.” Studies in Law, Politics, and Society 51: 185–218.


Rebecca Schwartz  •  2003–2004 Edelstein International Student

Schwartz, R. P. (2008). "The Making of the History of the Atomic Bomb: Henry DeWolf Smyth and the Historiography of the Manhattan Project." Princeton, NJ, Princeton University, PhD dissertation.


Jeffrey Seeman  •  2000–2001 Chemical Heritage Foundation Visiting Scholar

Seeman, J. I., and F. A. Carroll (2001). “Placing Science into Its Human Context: Using Scientific Autobiography to Teach Chemistry.” Journal of Chemical Education 78: 1618–1622.

Seeman, J. I. (2002). “Ernest L. Eliel: A Life of Purpose, Determination, and Integrity.” Chirality 14: 98–109.


Nicholas Shapiro  •  2013–2014 Herbert D. Doan Fellow 

Shapiro, N. (2015). “Attuning to the Chemosphere: Domestic Formaldehyde, Bodily Reasoning, and the Chemical Sublime.” Cultural Anthropology 30(3): 368–393. 


Matthew Shindell  •  2009–2010 John C. Haas Fellow

Shindell, M. (2014). “From the End of the World to the Age of the Earth: The Cold War Development of Isotope Geochemistry at the University of Chicago and Caltech.” In Nation and Knowledge: Science and Technology in the Global Cold War, ed. Naomi Oreskes and Erik Conway. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.


Leo Slater  •  2001–2002 John C. Haas Fellow  •  1996–1997 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar  •  1995–1996 Edelstein International Student

Slater, L. B. (2009). War and Disease: Biomedical Research on Malaria in the Twentieth Century. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Slater, L. B. (2004). “Malaria Chemotherapy and the ‘Kaleidoscopic’ Organisation of Biomedical Research during World War II.” Ambix 51: 107–134.

Slater, L. B. (2002). “Instruments and Rules: R. B. Woodward and the Tools of Twentieth-Century Organic Chemistry.” Studies in the History and Philosophy of Science 33A: 33.

Slater, L. B. (2002). “Organic Chemistry and Instrumentation: R. B. Woodward and the Reification of Chemical Structures.” In From Classical to Modern Chemistry: The Instrumental Revolution, edited by P. J. T. Morris. Cambridge: Royal Society of Chemistry, 212–228.

Slater, L. B. (2000). “Industry and Academy: The Synthesis of Steroids.” Historical Studies in the Physical and Biological Sciences 30: 443–480.


John K. Smith, Jr.  •  1999–2000 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Smith, J. K. (2011). “The Catalyst Club Contentious Chemistry and Confounding Innovation.” Technology and Culture 52(2): 310–334.

Smith, J. K., and M. E. Bowden (1994). American Chemical Enterprise: A Perspective on 100 Years of Innovation to Commemorate the Centennial of the Society of Chemical Industry (American Section). Philadelphia: Science History Institute.


Pamela Smith  •  1997–1998 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Smith, P. H., ed. (2014). Ways of Making and Knowing: The Material Culture of Empirical Knowledge. Bard Graduate Center/University of Michigan Press.

Smith, P. H. (2006). “Laboratories.” The Cambridge History of Science: Early Modern Europe. Edited by L. Daston and K. Park. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 3: 289–305.

Smith, P. H. (2004). The Body of the Artisan: Art and Experience in the Scientific Revolution. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 

Smith, P. H. (1999). “Science and Taste: Painting, Passions, and the New Philosophy in Seventeenth-Century Leiden.” Isis 90: 421–461.


Geert Somsen  •  1997–1998 Othmer Fellow

Somsen, G. J. (1998). “Wetenschappelijk onderzoek en algemeen belang”: de chemie van H. R. Kruyt (1882–1959). Delft, Netherlands: Delft University.


Kathryn Steen  •  2000–2001 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow  •  1992–1993 Edelstein International Student

Steen, K. (2014). The American Synthetic Organic Chemicals Industry: War and Politics, 1910–1930. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.

Steen, K. (2001). “Patents, Patriotism, and ‘Skilled in the Art’—USA v. the Chemical Foundation, Inc., 1923–1926.” Isis 92(1): 91–122.


John Stewart  •  2010–2011 Robert W. Allington Fellow

Stewart, J. (2012). “The Reality of Phlogiston in Great Britain.” Hyle 18: 175–194.

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Pierre Teissier  •  2008–2009 Gordon Cain Fellow

Tessier, P. (2014). Une histoire de la chimie du solide. Paris: Hermann.


Dominique Tobbell  •  2007–2008 John C. Haas Fellow

Tobbell, D. A. (2008). “Allied against Reform: Pharmaceutical Industry−Academic Physician Relations in the United States, 1945–1970.” Bulletin of the History of Medicine 82.

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Brigitte Van Tiggelen  •  2010–2011 Société de Chimie Industrielle Fellow

Van Tiggelen, B.; A. Lykknes, et al., eds. (2012). For Better or for Worse? Collaborative Couples in the Sciences. Basel/New York: Birkhäuser.


Wendy Verhoff  •  2006–2007 John C. Haas Fellow

Verhoff, G. (2007). “The Intractable Atom: The Challenge of Radiation and Radioactive Waste in American Life, 1942 to Present.” St. Louis, MO, Washington University in St. Louis, PhD dissertation.


Adelheid Voskuhl  •  2012–2013 Herbert D. Doan Fellow

Voskuhl, A. (2013) Androids in the Enlightenment: Mechanics, Artisans, and Cultures of the Self. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

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Mark Waddell  •  2004–2005 Roy G. Neville Fellow

Waddell, M. A. (2006). “The World, as It Might Be: Iconography and Probabilism in the Mundus Subterraneus of Athanasius Kircher.” Centaurus 48.


Iain Watts  •  2013–2014 Sidney M. Edelstein Fellow

Watts, I. (2014). “‘We Want No Authors’: William Nicholson and the Contested Role of the Scientific Journal in Britain, 1797–1813.” British Journal for the History of Science Feb. 11: 1–23.


Robert Williams  •  1998–1999 Eugene Garfield Fellow

Williams, R.V. (2010). “Hans Peter Luhn and Herbert M. Ohlman: Their Roles in the Origins of Keyword-in-Context/Permutation Automatic Indexing.” Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology 61(4), 835–849.

Williams, R.V. (2010). “Madeline M. Henderson: From Chemical Information Science Pioneer to Architect of the New Information Science.” Libraries and the Cultural Record 45(2), 167–184.

Williams, R.V. (2009). “Enhancing the Cultural Record: Recent Trends and Issues in the History of Information Science and Technology.” Libraries and the Cultural Record 44(3), 326–342.

Williams, R.V. (2002). “The Use of Punched Cards in US Libraries and Documentation Centers, 1936–1965.” IEEE Annals of the History of Computing 24(2), 16–33.


Audra Wolfe  •  2000–2001 Othmer Student

Wolfe, A. J. (2002). “Germs in Space—Joshua Lederberg Exobiology and the Public Imagination, 1958–1964.” Isis 93(2): 183–205.

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Doogab Yi  •  2007–2008 Robert W. Gore Fellow

Yi, D. (2009). “The Scientific Commons in the Marketplace: The Industrialization of Biomedical Materials at the New England Enzyme Center, 1963–1980.” History and Technology 25.


Jeris Yruma  •  2006–2007 Glenn E. and Barbara Hodsdon Ullyot Scholar

Yruma, J. S. (2009). How Experiments Are Remembered: The Discovery of Nuclear Fission, 1938–1968. Princeton, NJ, Princeton University, PhD dissertation.


Nasser Zakariya  •  2010–2011 John C. Haas Fellow

Zakariya, N. (2013). “Is History Still a Fraud?” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 43(5): 631–641.

Zakariya, N. (2012). “Making Knowledge Whole: Genres of Synthesis and Grammars of Ignorance.” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 42: 432–475.

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