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  1. Marshall Abrams, Does Your Work Have Anything to Do with Normative Issues or Public Policy?
    Sometimes I’m asked whether the things that I’ve been writing about in philosophy of biology have anything to do with normative issues, public policy, etc. The answer is “Yes,” but I don’t think that the reasons why are obvious. Much of my most recent work has focused on metaphysical issues concerning the nature of evolutionary processes. The following is a sketch of some connections between metaphysics, evolution, and normative issues which are of particular interest to me.
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  2. Timothy L. Alborn, Elizabeth B. Keeney & Keith R. Benson (1989). The J.H.B. Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 22 (2):361-371.
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  3. Samuel Alexander (2013). Biologically Unavoidable Sequences. Electronic Journal of Combinatorics 20 (1):1-13.
    A biologically unavoidable sequence is an infinite gender sequence which occurs in every gendered, infinite genealogical network satisfying certain tame conditions. We show that every eventually periodic sequence is biologically unavoidable (this generalizes König's Lemma), and we exhibit some biologically avoidable sequences. Finally we give an application of unavoidable sequences to cellular automata.
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  4. Garland E. Allen (1974). Introduction. Journal of the History of Biology 7 (1):1-3.
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  5. Garland E. Allen, V. B. Smocovitis, Ronald Rainger, Lynn K. Nyhart, Keith R. Benson, Peter G. Sobol & Angela Creager (1993). The J.H.B. Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 26 (1):147-163.
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  6. Garland Allen & Jane Maienschein (2001). Editors' Introduction. Journal of the History of Biology 34 (1):1-2.
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  7. Miguel Ángel Medina (2006). The Pursuit of Creativity in Biology. Bioessays 28 (12):1151-1152.
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  8. Pierre Baconnier & Jacques Viret (1999). Preface. Acta Biotheoretica 47 (3-4).
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  9. Norman Barraclough (1980). Preology. Distributed by Pergamon Press.
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  10. Mark V. Barrow Jr, Keith R. Benson, Paula Findlen, Deborah Fitzgerald, Joel B. Hagen, Joy Harvey, Sharon E. Kingsland, Jane Maienschein, Gregg Mitman & Lynn K. Nyhart (1996). The JHB Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 29:463-479.
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  11. Mark V. Barrow Jr, Keith R. Benson, Paula Findlen, Michael Fortun, Shirley A. Roe & Joel B. Hagen (1991). The J.H.B. Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 24 (2):339-351.
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  12. Elizabeth Bass (2013). Making Yourself Clear: The Conversation of One. BioScience 63 (10):828-830.
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  13. Timothy M. Beardsley (2013). The Twisting Path to Collaboration. BioScience 63 (9).
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  14. Timothy M. Beardsley (2013). Disorient Yourself for Science. BioScience 63 (7):511-511.
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  15. Timothy M. Beardsley (2013). Integrating and Fragmenting Biology, Under Pressure. BioScience 63 (10):779-779.
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  16. Timothy M. Beardsley (2013). Just Act Normal. BioScience 63 (3):151-151.
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  17. Timothy M. Beardsley, Robert Frodeman, J. Britt Holbrook, Patricia S. Bourexis, Susan B. Cook, Laura Diederick, Richard A. Tankersley, Sujay S. Kaushal, Jonathan M. Jeschke & Ann P. Kinzig (2013). 10. Spring Spotlight on Books. BioScience 63 (3).
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  18. Timothy M. Beardsley, Xiaolei Huang, Bradford A. Hawkins, Gexia Qiao, Colin Macilwain, Julie Palakovich Carr, Susan Musante, Cristina Madrid, Violeta Cabello & Mario Giampietro (2013). 10. Professional Biologist. BioScience 63 (1).
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  19. John Beatty (1993). Scientific Collaboration, Internationalism, and Diplomacy: The Case of the Atomic Bomb Casualty Commission. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 26 (2):205 - 231.
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  20. Liliane Bodson (2002). La Sepulture des Animaux: Concepts, Usages Et Pratiques a Travers le Temps Et L'Espace. Contribution a l'Etude de L'Animalite. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 23 (3/4):552-552.
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  21. Liliane Bodson (1999). Edited volumes-Les animaux exotiques dans Les relations internationaLes. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 21 (2):246.
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  22. Liliane Bodson (1999). Edited volumes-animaux perdus, animaux retrouves: Reapparition ou reintroduction en europe occidentale d'especes disparus de leur milieu d'origine. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 21 (2):246.
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  23. Liliane Bodson (1998). Edited volumes-l'animal de compagnie: Ses roles et leurs motivations au regard de l'histoire. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 20 (3):381.
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  24. Johan Bolhuis, Graham E. Budd, Gustavo Caetano-Anolles, Piero Carninci, Kathy Cheah, Rob DeSalle, Michaela Frye, Sui Huang, Mark Isalan & Eric B. Kmiec (unknown). In Grateful Recognition of Our Editorial Board. Bioessays 33:894 - 895.
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  25. Ingo Brigandt (2011). Philosophy of Biology. In Steven French & Juha Saatsi (eds.), The Continuum Companion to the Philosophy of Science. Continuum Press. 246--267.
    This overview of philosophy of biology lays out what implications biology and recent philosophy of biology have for general philosophy of science. The following topics are addressed in five sections: natural kinds, conceptual change, discovery and confirmation, explanation and reduction, and naturalism.
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  26. Berit Brogaard (2004). Species as Individuals. Biology and Philosophy 19 (2):223-242.
    There is no question that the constituents of cells and organisms are joined together by the part-whole relation. Genes are part of cells, and cells are part of organisms. Species taxa, however, have traditionally been conceived of, not as wholes with parts, but as classes with members. But why does the relation change abruptly from part-whole to class-membership above the level of organisms? Ghiselin, Hull and others have argued that it doesn't. Cells and organisms are cohesive mereological sums, and since (...)
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  27. Silvia Bulfone‐Paus, Elena Bulanova, Vadim Budagian & Ralf Paus (2011). Expression of Concern. Bioessays 33 (8):647-647.
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  28. Richard M. Burian (1993). How the Choice of Experimental Organism Matters: Epistemological Reflections on an Aspect of Biological Practice. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 26 (2):351 - 367.
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  29. Werner Callebaut (2005). Again, What the Philosophy of Biology is Not. Acta Biotheoretica 53 (2).
    There are many things that philosophy of biology might be. But, given the existence of a professional philosophy of biology that is arguably a progressive research program and, as such, unrivaled, it makes sense to define philosophy of biology more narrowly than the totality of intersecting concerns biologists and philosophers (let alone other scholars) might have. The reasons for the success of the “new” philosophy of biology remain poorly understood. I reflect on what Dutch and Flemish, and, more generally, European (...)
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  30. Gwendolyn Cazander, David I. Pritchard, Yamni Nigam, Willi Jung & Peter H. Nibbering (unknown). Prospects & Overviews. Bioessays 35:0000-0000.
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  31. Marc Champagne (2011). Axiomatizing Umwelt Normativity. Sign Systems Studies 39 (11):9-59.
    Prompted by the thesis that an organism’s umwelt possesses not just a descriptive dimension, but a normative one as well, some have sought to annex semiotics with ethics. Yet the pronouncements made in this vein have consisted mainly in rehearsing accepted moral intuitions, and have failed to concretely further our knowledge of why or how a creature comes to order objects in its environment in accordance with axiological charges of value or disvalue. For want of a more explicit account, theorists (...)
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  32. Eugene Cittadino, Ronald Rainger, Kieth R. Benson & Virginia P. Dawson (1990). The J.H.B. Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 23 (1):155-162.
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  33. S. R. L. Clark (2005). Review: Can a Darwinian Be a Christian? The Relationship Between Science and Religion. [REVIEW] Mind 114 (455):773-777.
  34. Stephen R. L. Clark (2000). Biology and Christian Ethics. Cambridge University Press.
    This stimulating and wide-ranging book mounts a profound enquiry into some of the most pressing questions of our age, by examining the relationship between biological science and Christianity. The history of biological discovery is explored from the point of view of a leading philosopher and ethicist. What effect should modern biological theory and practice have on Christian understanding of ethics? How much of that theory and practice should Christians endorse? Can Christians, for example, agree that biological changes are not governed (...)
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  35. Stephen R. L. Clark (1993). Does the Burgess Shale Have Moral Implications? Inquiry 36 (4):357 – 380.
    Stephen Jay Gould's Wonderful Life is a study of the fossils of the Burgess Shale of British Columbia. My concern is with the morals that Gould draws, with the ?new picture of life? that, he says, the reinterpreted Burgess animals compel. I conclude that his case is not established. (1) There may have been reasons to do with ?fitness? why most of the Burgess animals left no descendants, even if we cannot guess exactly what they were. (2) We do not (...)
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  36. Alix Cooper, Elizabeth Hanson, Kathy J. Cooke & Angela N. H. Creager (1997). The J. H. B. Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 30 (1):135-144.
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  37. Lindsay R. Craig (2010). Gerd B. Müller and Massimo Pigliucci—Extended Synthesis: Theory Expansion or Alternative? Biological Theory 5 (4):395-396.
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  38. Angela N. H. Creager & María Jesús Santesmases (2006). Radiobiology in the Atomic Age: Changing Research Practices and Policies in Comparative Perspective. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 39 (4):637 - 647.
    This essay introduces a special collection of papers by Angela Creager, Soraya de Chadarevian, Karen Rader, Jean-Paul Gaudillière, and María Jesús Santesmases on the theme "Radiobiology in the Atomic Age.".
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  39. Mark G. Darlison (1999). Friends, Authors, Editors, Lend Me Your Ears . . Bioessays 21 (6):534-534.
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  40. Tom O. Delmont, Pascal Simonet & Timothy M. Vogel (unknown). Prospects & Overviews. Bioessays 35:744-754.
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  41. Daniel C. Dennett (1999). Index of Key Words. Biology and Philosophy 14:630-631.
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  42. Adnan Derti & Frederick P. Roth (unknown). Insights & Perspectives. Bioessays 34:576 - 577.
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  43. Michael R. Dietrich (2012). Editorial Introduction. Journal of the History of Biology 45 (1):1-1.
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  44. W. Ford Doolittle, Julius Lukeš, John M. Archibald, Patrick J. Keeling & Michael W. Gray (unknown). Insights & Perspectives. Bioessays 33:427 - 429.
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  45. Jacques Dubochet, Sheila Ommeh, Aidan Budd, Mtakai Vald Ngara, Isaac Njaci, Etienne P. de Villiers, Erin E. Gill, Fiona Sl Brinkman, John R. Speakman & Colin Selman (unknown). Insights & Perspectives. Bioessays 33:240 - 242.
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  46. A. W. F. Edwards (2003). Human Genetic Diversity: Lewontin's Fallacy. Bioessays 25 (8):798-801.
    In popular articles that play down the genetical differences among human populations, it is often stated that about 85% of the total genetical variation is due to individual differences within populations and only 15% to differences between populations or ethnic groups. It has therefore been proposed that the division of Homo sapiens into these groups is not justified by the genetic data. This conclusion, due to R.C. Lewontin in 1972, is unwarranted because the argument ignores the fact that most of (...)
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  47. Wenwen Fang & Laura F. Landweber (2013). BioEssays 2/2013. Bioessays 35 (2):n/a-n/a.
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  48. Paul Farber (2011). Farewell Editorial. Journal of the History of Biology 44 (4):603-605.
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  49. Paul Farber (2009). Journals Under Threat: A Joint Response From HSTM Editors. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 42 (1):185-187.
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  50. Paula Findlen, Anne Harrington, Dorothy Porter, M. Susan Lindee & Pnina G. Abir-Am (1991). The J.H.B. Bookshelf. Journal of the History of Biology 24 (3):537-548.
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