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Jean Jones [8]Jeanneine P. Jones [1]
  1.  9
    The Geological Collection of James Hutton.Jean Jones - 1984 - Annals of Science 41 (3):223-244.
    Hutton made a geological collection to illustrate his theory of the Earth, and frequently cited phenomena displayed by specimens in it to support his arguments. His followers also considered that the evidence provided by the collection would help to establish his views. After Hutton's death it was given to the Royal Society of Edinburgh which, however, under the terms of its charter, was obliged to lodge it in the Natural History Museum of the University. The Museum's curator, the Wernerian, Robert (...)
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  2.  11
    James Hutton's Agricultural Research and His Life as a Farmer.Jean Jones - 1985 - Annals of Science 42 (6):573-601.
    By bringing together information in published and unpublished works of the eighteenth and early nineteenth century, notably Hutton's unpublished manuscript the ‘Elements of Agriculture’, it is possible to augment our meagre knowledge of Hutton's agricultural activities. His decision to farm is discussed, as are his time as a student of agriculture in East Anglia and on the Continent , his life as a farmer at Slighhouses in Berwickshire , his research after he returned to Edinburgh , and his opinions on (...)
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  3.  11
    James Hutton: Exploration and Oceanography.Jean Jones - 1983 - Annals of Science 40 (1):81-94.
    James Hutton is known to have regarded exploration as an important source of geological knowledge, and to have studied the accounts of travellers with close attention. Unpublished letters in the Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge, however, show that he was more actively involved in exploration than had been previously supposed. During the preparation for Cook's second voyage, he gave advice about both geological and marine research. He advised Banks against making a major voyage to Arctic regions, on the grounds that it would (...)
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  4.  6
    James Hutton and the Forth and Clyde Canal.Jean Jones - 1982 - Annals of Science 39 (3):255-263.
    James Hutton held shares in the company that built the Forth and Clyde canal, and was closely involved in its construction. For seven years he attended meetings on and off the site, helping to decide on the route, the supply of building stone and other problems. As far as we know it is the only occasion on which he used his geological knowledge in a public enterprise.
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  5.  10
    Essay Review: Priestley Enlightened.Jean Jones - 1999 - Annals of Science 56 (1):95-98.
  6.  8
    The Correspondence Between James Hutton (1726–1797) and James Watt (1736–1819) with Two Letters From Hutton to George Clerk-Maxwell (1715–1784): Part II. [REVIEW]Jean Jones, Hugh S. Torrens & Eric Robinson - 1995 - Annals of Science 52 (4):357-382.
    There are eleven previously unpublished letters between James Hutton and James Watt in the Doldowlod collection, which Birmingham City Archives acquires from Lord Gibson-Watt in 1994. They were written between 1774 and 1795. Very little of Hutton's other correspondence survives, so these letters add significantly to our knowledge. The earliest letters together with two letters from Hutton to George Clerk-Maxwell , describe geological tours that Hutton made through Wales, the Midlands, and the south-west of England in 1774. The correspondence after (...)
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  7.  7
    The Correspondence Between James Hutton (1726–1797) and James Watt (1736–1819) with Two Letters From Hutton to George Clerk-Maxwell (1715–1784): Part I. [REVIEW]Jean Jones, Hugh S. Torrens & Eric Robinson - 1994 - Annals of Science 51 (6):637-653.
    (1994). The correspondence between James Hutton (1726–1797) and James Watt (1736–1819) with two letters from Hutton to George Clerk-Maxwell (1715–1784): Part I. Annals of Science: Vol. 51, No. 6, pp. 637-653.
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  8. Engineering Success Through Purposeful Articulation.Jeanneine P. Jones - 2001 - In Thomas S. Dickinson (ed.), Reinventing the Middle School. Routledgefalmer. pp. 288.
     
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