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  1. Hans Aarsleff (1989). The Berlin Academy Under Frederick the Great. History of the Human Sciences 2 (2):193-206.
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  2. Mohammed Abattouy (2001). Nutaf Min Al-ΗΙYal: A Partial Arabic Version of Pseudo-Aristotle's Problemata Mechanica. Early Science and Medicine 6 (2):96-122.
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  3. Ferdinando Abbri (2000). Alchemy and Chemistry: Chemical Discourses in the Seventeenth Century. Early Science and Medicine 5 (2):214-226.
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  4. Joelle M. Abi-Rached & Nikolas Rose (2010). The Birth of the Neuromolecular Gaze. History of the Human Sciences 23 (1):11-36.
    The aim of this article is (1) to investigate the ‘neurosciences’ as an object of study for historical and genealogical approaches and (2) to characterize what we identify as a particular ‘style of thought’ that consolidated with the birth of this new thought community and that we term the ‘neuromolecular gaze’. This article argues that while there is a long history of research on the brain, the neurosciences formed in the 1960s, in a socio-historical context characterized by political change, faith (...)
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  5. Pnina G. Abir-Am (1982). Review: How Scientists View Their Heroes: Some Remarks on the Mechanism of Myth Construction. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 15 (2):281 - 315.
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  6. Gary A. Abraham (1993). Context and Prejudice in Max Weber's Thought: Criticisms of Wilhelm Hennis. History of the Human Sciences 6 (3):1-17.
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  7. Russell L. Ackoff (1954). Book Review:Main Currents of Scientific Thought: A History of the Sciences Stephen S. Mason. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 21 (4):354-.
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  8. Paul Acourt (1995). Review Articles : Ironic Empiricism (Apparently) Versus the Demon of Analogy S. Turner, The Social Theory of Practices: Tradition, Tacit Knowledge and Presuppositions. Oxford: Polity Press, 1994. History of the Human Sciences 8 (3):107-127.
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  9. C. Adair-Toteff (2014). Max Weber's Charismatic Prophets. History of the Human Sciences 27 (1):3-20.
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  10. Christopher Adair-Toteff (2013). Capitalism and Criticism Weber on Economic History. History of the Human Sciences 26 (1):128-139.
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  11. Christopher Adair-Toteff (2012). Max Weber's Legal Thinking Why Read His Recht. History of the Human Sciences 25 (3):127-138.
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  12. Christopher Adair-Toteff (2008). Thirty Years of Political Thinking: Peter Lassman's Max Weber Peter Lassman, Ed., Max Weber. Aldershot, Hants: Ashgate, 2006. 674 Pp. £165. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 21 (1):147-160.
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  13. Christopher Adair-Toteff (2007). Max Weber and Ernst Toller: Realists or Idealists? History of the Human Sciences 20 (1):1-17.
    Max Weber and Ernst Toller are regarded as political opposites with the former viewed as the responsible realist and the latter as an ethical idealist. I argue that this contrast between the two is not as great as is customarily thought.
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  14. Ian Adams (1989). Reviews : John F. Rundell, Origins of Modernity: The Origins of Social Theory From Kant to Hegel to Marx, Oxford: Polity Press, 1987, £25.00, Vi + 249 Pp. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 2 (3):410-414.
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  15. Siamak Adhami (2011). Two Pahlavi Chapters on Medicine. Early Science and Medicine 16 (4):331-351.
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  16. Theodor W. Adorno & Hellmut Becker (1999). Education for Maturity and Responsibility. History of the Human Sciences 12 (3):21-34.
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  17. Joseph Agassi (1996). The Place of Metaphysics in the Historiography of Science. Foundations of Physics 26 (4):483-499.
    Legitimating the use of metaphysics in scientific research constituted a farreaching methodological revolution, invalidating the inductivist demands that science be guided by empirical information alone. Thus, science became tentative. The revolution was established when pioneering historians of science, Max Jammer among them, exhibited the working of metaphysics in scientific research. This raises many problems, since most metaphysical ideas are poor as compared with scientific ones. Yet taking science to be the effort to explain facts in a comprehensive manner, makes some (...)
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  18. Joseph Agassi (1983). The Structure of the Quantum Revolution. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 13 (3):367-381.
  19. Edward H. Ahrens Jr (1994). The Birth of Patient-Oriented Research as a Science (1911). Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 38 (4):548-553.
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  20. Anna Akasoy (2011). Travellers From Europe in the Ottoman and Safavid Empires, 16th-17th Centuries: Seeking, Transforming, Discarding Knowledge. [REVIEW] Early Science and Medicine 16 (6):623-625.
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  21. Anna Akasoy (2007). Translatio Libri Albuzale de Medicinis Simplicibus. Early Science and Medicine 12 (1):94-96.
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  22. F. Michael Akeroyd (2002). Philosophy of Science and History3 of Science: A Non Troubling Interaction. [REVIEW] Journal for General Philosophy of Science 33 (1):159-162.
    Cassandra Pinnick and George Gale (Journal for General Phisophy of Science 31, 109–125) examined the post-Lakatos period of historical cum philosophical case studies and concluded that a new methodology is required. Lakatos' proposed ‘history2’ (the theory- and value-laden reconstruction of history1, the set of historical events) was criticised. Recently a group of scholars have been pursuing a methodology which could be described as history 3, a history1 account of the interaction between the significant scientific papers published during the time period (...)
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  23. Liliana Albertazzi (1997). Science and the Avant-Garde in Early Nineteenth-Century Florence. Poznan Studies in the Philosophy of the Sciences and the Humanities 54:177-212.
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  24. Silvia Alejandra Manzo (1999). Holy Writ, Mythology, and the Foundations of Francis Bacon's Principle of the Constancy of Matter. Early Science and Medicine 4 (2):114-126.
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  25. A. Alexander (1998). Lunar Maps and Coastal Outlines: Thomas Hariot's Mapping of the Moon. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 29 (3):345-368.
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  26. Jeffrey C. Alexander (1996). Conference on Information-Theoretic Approaches to Logic, Language, and Computation. History of the Human Sciences 18:21.
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  27. P. Alexander (1998). Catherine Wilson, The Invisible World: Early Modern Philosophy and the Invention of the Microscope. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 6:287-290.
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  28. Filip M. Alexandrescu (2009). Not as Natural as It Seems: The Social History of the Environment in American Sociology. History of the Human Sciences 22 (5):47-80.
    This article argues against Catton and Dunlap’s claims that the natural environment has been ignored or downplayed in American sociology before the emergence of environmental sociology in the 1970s. By reviewing a collection of 86 sociology textbooks between 1894 and 1980, the article provides quantitative evidence regarding the scope and types of references to the natural environment in mainstream sociology. The bulk of the article is based on an interpretive-historical analysis of the different representations of the environment in the textbook (...)
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  29. Douglas Allchin (2006). Why Respect for History–and Historical Error–Matters. Science and Education 15 (1):91-111.
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  30. Amy Allen (2011). Foucault and the Politics of Our Selves. History of the Human Sciences 24 (4):43-59.
    Exploring the apparent tension between Foucault’s analyses of technologies of domination – the ways in which the subject is constituted by power–knowledge relations – and of technologies of the self – the ways in which individuals constitute themselves through practices of freedom – this article endeavors to makes two points: first, the interpretive claim that Foucault’s own attempts to analyse both aspects of the politics of our selves are neither contradictory nor incoherent; and, second, the constructive claim that Foucault’s analysis (...)
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  31. Esterson Allen (1998). Jeffrey Masson and Freud" S Seduction Theory: A New Fable Based on Old Myths. History of the Human Sciences 11 (1).
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  32. N. J. Allen (1992). Reviews : T. Headland Et Al., Emics and Etics: The Insider/Outsider Debate. Newbury Park, CA: Sage Publications, 1990. £13.25, 226 Pp. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 5 (2):147-150.
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  33. H. C. Alphin (2013). Book Review: Preparing for Life in Humanity 2.0. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 26 (5):171-174.
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  34. Adrian Alsop (1999). The RAE and the Production of Knowledge. History of the Human Sciences 12 (4):116-120.
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  35. Sidney Altman (1996). Questioning Authority, Becoming Authority: The Life of Linus Pauling. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 40 (1):93-99.
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  36. James E. Alvey (2003). Adam Smith's View of History: Consistent or Paradoxical? History of the Human Sciences 16 (2):1-25.
    The conventional interpretation of Adam Smith is that he is a prophet of commercialism. The liberal capitalist reading of Smith is consistent with the view that history culminates in commercial society. The first part of the article develops this optimistic interpretation of Smith's view of history. Smith implies that commercial society is the end of history because (1) it supplies the ends of nature that he identifies; (2) it is inevitable; and (3) it is permanent. The second part of the (...)
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  37. James E. Alvey (2001). Moral Education as a Means to Human Perfection and Social Order: Adam Smith's View of Education in Commercial Society. History of the Human Sciences 14 (2):1-18.
    During the post-Second World War period, Adam Smith’s moral theory was down-played and he acquired the undeserved reputation of an amoral, radical individualist. The trend in recent scholarship has been to rehabilitate him as a moral theorist and this article continues that trend. After a sketch of Smith’s moral theory, the article addresses his little-studied views on moral education. This education is important in the creation of human excellence and social stability. Smith offers a series of recommendations about the moral (...)
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  38. Lilian Alweiss (2002). Heidegger and `the Concept of Time'. History of the Human Sciences 15 (3):117-132.
    This article explores the extent to which Heidegger promises a novel understanding of the concept of time. Heidegger believes that the tradition of philosophy was mistaken in interpreting time as a moveable image of eternity. We are told that this definition of time is intelligible only if we have eternity as a point of departure to understand the meaning of time. Yet, Heidegger believes that we are barred from such a viewpoint. We can only understand the phenomenon of time from (...)
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  39. Fabiana Ambrosi (2013). Simone Mammola, La ragione e l'incertezza: filosofia e medicina nella prima età moderna (Milan: Franco Angeli Editore, 2012), pp. 384, € 42.00, ISBN 978 88 568 4537 2. [REVIEW] Early Science and Medicine 18 (3):309-311.
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  40. Kevin Anderson (1997). Review Symposium on Donald Levine : Anthropological Investigations. History of the Human Sciences 10 (2):141-147.
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  41. R. Andrault (2009). [Mathematical Anatomy: Muscles According to Stensen]. Early Science and Medicine 15 (4-5):505-536.
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  42. Raphaële Andrault (2010). Mathématiser L'Anatomie: La Myologie de Stensen (1667). Early Science and Medicine 15 (4):505-536.
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  43. Raphaele Andrault (2010). Mathematicizing the Anatomy: The Myology of Sensen (1667). Early Science and Medicine 15 (4-5):505-536.
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  44. K. Angel (2013). Book Review: Depression in Japan: Psychiatric Cures for a Society in Distress. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 26 (5):166-170.
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  45. Peter Anstey (2012). Francis Bacon and the Classification of Natural History. Early Science and Medicine 17 (1-2):1-2.
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  46. Peter R. Anstey (2014). Philosophy of Experiment in Early Modern England: The Case of Bacon, Boyle and Hooke. Early Science and Medicine 19 (2):103-132.
  47. Peter R. Anstey (2002). Locke, Bacon and Natural History. Early Science and Medicine 7 (1):65-92.
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  48. Peter R. Anstey (2002). Robert Boyle and Locke's "Morbus" Entry: A Reply To J.C. Walmsley. Early Science and Medicine 7 (4):358-377.
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  49. Peter R. Anstey & Lawrence M. Principe (2011). John Locke and the Case of Anthony Ashley Cooper. Early Science and Medicine 16 (5):379-503.
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  50. Peter Anstey & Michael Hunter (2008). Brill Online Books and Journals. Early Science and Medicine 13 (2).
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