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Sander Gliboff [8]S. Gliboff [1]
  1. Sander Gliboff (2014). Science and Nationality in the Habsburg Empire. Metascience 23 (2):369-371.
    Even though science strives to transcend national differences, scientists in the multi-national, multi-lingual, multi-ethnic Habsburg Empire could hardly avoid being caught up in a web of competing ethnic, national, and imperial interests. Where should their identities and loyalties lie and where should they seek support for their work? At the level of the empire as a whole? One of its component kingdoms or principalities? Other institutions? What audience should they write for, and in what language? Or, from the point of (...)
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  2. Sander Gliboff (2012). Monism and Morphology at the Turn of the Twentieth Century. In Todd H. Weir (ed.), Monism: Science, Philosophy, Religion, and the History of a Worldview. Palgrave Macmillan.
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  3. Sander Gliboff (2007). H. G. Bronn and the History of Nature. Journal of the History of Biology 40 (2):259 - 294.
    The German paleontologist H. G. Bronn is best remembered for his 1860 translation and critique of Darwin's Origin of Species, and for supposedly twisting Darwinian evolution into conformity with German idealistic morphology. This analysis of Bronn's writings shows, however, that far from being mired in an outmoded idealism that confined organic change to predetermined developmental pathways, Bronn had worked throughout the 1840s and 1850s on a new, historical approach to life. He had been moving from the study of plant and (...)
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  4. Sander Gliboff (2006). The Case of Paul Kammerer: Evolution and Experimentation in the Early 20th Century. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 39 (3):525 - 563.
    To some, a misguided Lamarckian and a fraud, to others a martyr in the fight against Darwinism, the Viennese zoologist Paul Kammerer (1880-1926) remains one of the most controversial scientists of the early 20th century. Here his work is reconsidered in light of turn-of-the-century problems in evolutionary theory and experimental methodology, as seen from Kammerer's perspective in Vienna. Kammerer emerges not as an opponent of Darwinism, but as one would-be modernizer of the 19th-century theory, which had included a role for (...)
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  5. Sander Gliboff (2005). The Evolution of Darwinism: Selection, Adaptation.. Philosophy of Science 72 (4):654-656.
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  6. Sander Gliboff (2004). Book Review: Thomas Junker,Die Zweite Darwinsche Revolution. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 37 (3):601-602.
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  7. S. Gliboff (2000). Paley's Design Argument as an Inference to the Best Explanation, or, Dawkins' Dilemma. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 31 (4):579-597.
  8. Sander Gliboff (1999). Gregor Mendel and the Laws of Evolution. History of Science 37:217-235.
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  9. Sander Gliboff (1998). Evolution, Revolution, and Reform in Vienna: Franz Unger's Ideas on Descent and Their Post-1848 Reception. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 31 (2):179 - 209.