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Knowledge, Power and Nature 1500-1700 (HI395) - Bibliography

 

Arens, William, ‘Rethinking Anthropophagy’, in Cannibalism and the Colonial World, ed. by Francis Barker, Peter Hulme, and Margaret Iversen (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998), pp. 39-62.

Albano, Catarina, Visible Bodies: Cartography and Anatomy’, in Literature, Mapping, and the Politics of Space in Early Modern Britain, ed. by Andrew Gordon and Bernhard Klein (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001), pp. 89-106.

Alpers, Svetlana, The Art of Describing: Dutch Art in the Seventeenth Century (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1983).

Ariew, Roger/Grene, Marjorie (eds.), Descartes and His Contemporaries (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1995).

Armesto-Fernandez, Filipe, Before Columbus: Exploration and Colonisation from the Mediterraneanto the Atlantic, 1229-1492 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1987).

Arnold, Ken, Cabinets for the Curious: Practicing Science in Early Modern English Museums (Ph.D. Princeton University, 1991).

Barnes, Barry, and Shapin, Steven (eds.), Natural Order: Historical Studies of Scientific Culture (Beverly Hills, Calif./ London: Sage Publications, 1979).

Barrera, Antonio, ‘Local Herbs, Global Medicine, Commerce, Knowledge, and Commodities in Spanish America’, in Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen (eds.), Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe (New York/London, 2002), pp. 163-181.

Biagoli, Mario, ‘Galileo the Emblem Maker’, Isis 81 (1990): 230-258.

Biagoli, M., Galileo, Courtier: The Practice of Science in the Culture of Absolutism (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1993).

Biagoli, Mario, ‘Galileo’s System of Patronage’, History of Science 28 (1990): 2-62.

Biagoli, Mario, ‘Scientific Revolution, Social Bricolage, and Etiquette’, The Scientific Revolution in National Context, ed. by Roy Porter and Mikulas Teich (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992), pp. 11-54.

Blackwell, Richard J., ‘Galileo Galilei, Science and Religion: A Historical Introduction, ed. by Gary B. Ferngren (Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, 2002), pp. 105-115.

Bono, James L., The Word of God and the Languages of Man: Interpreting Nature in Early Modern Science and Medicine (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1995).

Bremmer, Jan/Roodenburg, Herman (eds.), A Cultural History of Gestures (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1991).

Brenner, Robert, Merchants and Revolutions: Commercial Change, Political Conflict, and London’s Overseas Traders, 1550-1653 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1993).

Brooke, John Hedley, Science and Religion: Some Historical Perspectives (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991).

Brotton, Jerry, Trading Territories: Mapping the Early Modern World (London: Reaktion, 1997).

Bryson, Anna, ‘The Rhetoric of Status: Gesture, Demeanour and the Image of the Gentleman in Sixteenth-and Seventeenth-Century England’, Renaissance Bodies: The Human Figure in Renaissance Culture c. 1540-1660, ed. by Lucy Grant and Nigel Llewllyn (London: Reaction Books, 1990).

Buisseret, David, The Mapmaker’s Quest: Depicting New Worlds in Renaissance Europe (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003)

Buisseret, David (ed.), Monarchs, Ministers and Maps: The Emergence of Cartography as Tool of Government in Early Modern Europe (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1992).

Burke, Peter, The Social History of Knowledge: From Gutenberg to Diderot (Cambridge: Polity Press, 2000).

Bylebyl, Jerome, ‘The Manifest and the Hidden in the Renaissance Clinic’, in Medicine and the Five Senses, ed. by William F. Bynum and Roy Porter (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993), pp. 40-60.

Campbell, Mary Baine, Wonder & Science: Imagining Worlds in Early Modern Europe(Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1999).

Carlino, Andrea, Books of the Body: Anatomical Ritual and Renaissance Learning, translated by John Tedeschi and Anne C. Tedeschi (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999).

Chandler, James, Davidson, Arnold, and Harootunian, Harry (eds.), Questions of Evidence: Proof, Practice, and Persuasion across the Disciplines (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1994).

Chapman, Alan, ‘Astrological Medicine’, in Health, Medicine and Mortality in the Sixteenth Century, ed. by Charles Webster (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979), pp. 175-300.

Cook, Harold J., The Cutting Edge of a Revolution: Medicine and Natural History Near the Shores of the North Sea’, in Renaissance and Revolution: Humanists, Scholars, Craftsmen, and Natural Philosophers in Early Modern Europe, ed. by J.V. Field and Frank A.J.L. James (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), 45-61.

Cook, Harold J., ‘Time’s Bodies: Crafting the Preparations and Preservations of Naturalia’, in Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen (eds.), Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe (New York/London, 2002), pp. 223-247.

Cooter, Roger/Fisell, Mary, ‘Exploring Natural Knowledge: Science and the Popular’, in The CambridgeHistory of Science, vol. 4: The Eighteenth Century, ed. by Roy Porter (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003), pp. 129-158.

Cormack, Lesley B., ‘Britannia Rules the Waves? Images of Empire in Elizabethan England’, in Literature, Mapping, and the Politics of Space in Early Modern Britain, ed. by Andrew Gordon and Bernhard Klein (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001), pp. 45-68.

Cottingham, H.M., The CambridgeCompanion to Descartes (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992).

Cunningham, Andrew, The Anatomical Renaissance: the Resurrection of the Anatomical Projects of the Ancients (Aldershot: Scolar Press, 1997).

Curry, Patrick, Prophecy and Power: Astrology in Early Modern England(Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1989).

Daston, Lorraine, ‘Curiosity in the Early Science’, Word and Image 11, no.4 (1995): 391-404.

Daston, Lorraine, ‘Marvelous Facts and Miraculous Evidence in Early Modern Europe’, in Wonder, Marvels, and Monsters in Early Modern Culture, ed. by Peter G. Platt (London: Associated University Press, 1999), pp. 76-104.

Daston, Lorraine, ‘The Nature of Nature in Early Modern Europe’, Configurations 6, no. 2 (1999): 149-172.

Daston, Lorraine/Park, Katharine, ‘Unnatural Conceptions: The Study of Monsters in Sixteenth-Century France and England’, Past and Present 92 (1981): 20-54.

Daston, Lorraine/Park, Katharine, Wonders and the Order of Nature, 1150-1750(New York: Zone Books 1997).

Davis, Natalie Zemon, Women on the Margins: Three Seventeenth-Century Lives (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1995).

Dear, Peter, ‘The Church and the New Philosophy’, in Science, Culture and Popular Belief in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Stephen Pumfrey, Paolo Rossi, and Maurice Slawinski (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991), pp. 119-139.

Dear, Peter, ‘A Mechanical Microcosm: Bodily Passions, Good Manners, and Cartesian Mechanism’, in Science Incarnate: Historical Embodiments of Natural Knowledge, ed. by Christopher Lawrence and Steven Shaping (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1998), pp. 51-82.

Dear, Peter, ‘Miracles, Experiments and the Ordinary Course of Nature’, Isis(1990): 663-683.

Dear, Peter, Narratives, Anecdotes, and Experiments: Turning Experience into Science in the Seventeenth Century’, The Literary Structure of Scientific Argument: Historical Studies, ed. by Peter Dear (Philadelphia: University of Philadelphia Press, 1991), pp. 135-163.

Dear, Peter, ‘Totius in Verba: Rhetoric and Authority in the Early Royal Society’, Isis76 (1985): 145-161.

Dear, Peter, Revolutionizing the Sciences: European Knowledge and its Ambitions, 1500-1700 (London: Palgrave, 2001).

Debus, Allen G., Man and Nature in the Renaissance (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1978).

Debus, Allen G./Walton, Michael T. (eds.), Reading the Book of Nature: the Other Side of the Scientific Revolution (Kirksville: Thomas Jefferson University Press).

Dillenberger, John, Protestant Thought and Natural Science: A Historical Introduction (Notre Dame: Notre Dame University Press, 1988).

Eamon, William, ‘Court, Academy, and Printing House: Patronage and Scientific Careers in Late Renaissance Italy’,Patronage and Institutions: Science, Technology, and Medicine at the European Court, 1500-1750, ed. by Bruce T. Moran (Rochester: Boydell Press, 1991), pp. 25-50.

Eamon, William, Science and the Secrets of Nature: Books of Secrets in Medieval and Early Modern Culture (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1994).

Elias, Norbert, The Civilizing Process. Trans. by Edmund Jephcott (New York, 1994).

Eliott, J. H., The Discovery of America and the Discovery of Man’, in Facing Each Other (…) ed. by Anthony Padgen, vol. II, pp. 150-186.

Elmer, Peter/Grell, Ole Peter (eds.), Health, Disease and Society in Europe1500-1800: A Source Book (Manchester University Press: Manchester, 2004).

Evans, Richard, Rudolf II and His World: a Study in Intellectual History (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1973).

Fara, Patricia, Pandora’s Breeches: Women, Science & Power in the Enlightenment (London: Pimlico, 2004).

Faulkner, Francis Bacon and the Project of Progress (Lanham, Md.: Rowman and Littlefield, 1993).

Ferngren, Gary B., Science and Religion: A Historical Introduction (Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, 2002).

Fields, J.V. and James, Frank A.J.L. (eds.), Renaissance and Revolution: Humanists, Scholars, Craftsman and Natural Philosophers in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994.)

Findlen, Paula, ‘Commerce, Art and Science in the Early Modern Cabinet of Curiosities’, in Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen (New York/London: Routledge, 2001), pp. 297-323.

Findlen, Paula, ‘Controlling the Experiment: Rhetoric, Court Patronage and the Experimental Method of Francesco Redi’, History of Science 31 (1993): 35-64.

Findlen, Paula, ‘Courting Nature’, in Cultures of Natural History, ed. by Nicholas Jardine and Emma Spary (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), pp. 57-76.

Findlen, Paula, ‘The Econonomy of Scientific Exchange in Early Modern Italy’, in Patronage and Institutions: Science, Technology, and Medicine at the European Court, 1500-1750, ed. by Bruce T. Moran (Rochester: Boydell Press, 1991), pp. 5-24.

Findlen, Paula, ‘The Museum: its Classical Etymology and Renaissance Genealogy’, Journal for the History of Collections 1 (1989), pp. 59-78.

Findlen, Paula, Possessing Nature: Museums, Collecting, and Scientific Culture in Early Modern Italy(Berkeley: University of California Press, 1994).

Findlen, Paula, ‘Science as a Career in Enlightenment Italy: The Strategies of Laura Bassi’, in History of Women in the Sciences. Readings from Isis, ed. by Sally Gregory Kohlstedt (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999), pp. 23-38.

French, Roger K., Dissection and Vivisection in the European Renaissance (Aldershot: Ashgate 1999).

French, Roger, William Harvey’s Natural Philosophy (London: Macdonald, 1971).

French, Roger/ Wear, Andrew (eds.), Medical Revolution of the Seventeenth Century (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989).

Friedberg, David, ‘Science, Commerce, and Art: Neglected Topics at the Junctions of History and Art History’, in Art in History/History in Art, ed. by David Freedberg and Jan de Vries (Santa Monica: Getty Centre for the History of Art und the Humanities, 1991), pp. 376-428.

Friedmann, John Block, The Monstrous Races in Medieval Art and Thought (Cambridge/Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1981).

Gaukroger, Stephen, Descartes: An Intellectual Biography (Oxford: Claredon Press, 1992).

Gaukroger, Stephen, Descartes’ System of Natural Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002).

Goldgar, Anne, Impolite Learning: Conduct and Community in the Republic of Letters, 1680-1750 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1995).

Goldgar, Anne, ‘Nature as Art: The Case of the Tulip’, in Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen (New York/London: Routledge, 2002), pp. 163-181.

Golinski, Jan, Making Natural Knowledge: Constructivism and the History of Science (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998).

George, Wilma, ‘Source and Background to Discoveries of New Animals in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Century’, History of Science 18 (1980): 79-104.

Grafton, Anthony, Defenders of the Text: the Traditions of Scholarship in an Age of

Science, 1450-1800 (Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1991).

Grafton, Anthony/Jardine, Lisa, From Humanism to the Humanities: Education and the Liberal Arts in Fifteenth-and Sixteenth Century Europe (London: Duchworth, 1986).

Grafton, Anthony/Shelford, April/ Siraisi, Nancy, New Worlds, Ancient Texts: the Power of Tradition and the Shock of Discovery (Cambridge, Mass.: Cambridge University Press, 1992).

Grafton, Anthony/Blair, Anne (eds.), The Transmission of Culture in Early Modern Europe (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1990).

Grant, Edward, ‘Aristotle and Aristotelianism’, in Science and Religion: A Historical Introduction, ed. by Gary B. Ferngren (Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, 2002), pp. 33-46.

Greenblatt, Stephen, ‘Learning to Curse: Aspects of Linguistic Colonialism in Sixteenth Century’, in First Images of the Americas: Transfer and Invention (Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 1993).

Greenblatt, Stephen, Marvelous Possessions (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1991).

Greenblatt, Stephen, Renaissance Self-Fashioning: From More to Shakespeare (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1980).

Hahn, Roger, Anatomy of a Scientific Institution: Paris Academy of Sciences, 1666-1803 (Berkeley, etc.: University of California Press, 1971).

Hall, Marie Boas, ‘The Royal Society’s Role in the Diffusion of Information in the Seventeenth-Century’, Notes and Records of the Royal Society of London, XXIX (1975), pp. 173-192.

Harbsmeier, ‘Writing and the Other: Travellers’ Literacy, or Towards an Archaeology of Orality’, inLiteracy and Society, ed. by Karen Schousboe and Margens Trolle Larsen (Copenhagen: Akademisk Forlag, 1989).

Harkness, Deborah E., John Dee’s Conversations with Angels: Cabala, Alchemy, and the End of Nature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999).

Harkness, Deborah E., ‘Managing an Experimental Household: The Dees of Mortlake and the Practice of Natural Philosophy’, History of Women in the Sciences. Readings from Isis, ed. by Sally Gregory Kohlstedt (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999), pp. 23-38.

Harley, J.B., Maps and the Columbian Encounter (Milawaukee, 1990).

Harris, Steven J., ‘Transposing the Merton Thesis: Apostolic Spirituality and the Establishment of the Jesuit Scientific Tradition’, Science in Context 3 (1989): 29-65.

Hartog, Francois, The Mirror of Herodutus: The Prepresentation of the Other in Writing of History, trans. by Janet Lloyd (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1988).

Henry, John, Knowledge and Power: How Magic, the Government and the Apocalyptic Vision Inspired Francis Bacon to Create Modern Science (Duxford: Icon Books, 2002).

Henry, John, The Scientific Revolution and the Origins of Modern Science (Houndsmill: Macmillan, 1997).

Hodgen, Margaret T., Early Anthropology in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1971, c1964).

Hulme, Peter, Colonial Encounters Encounters: Europe and the Native Caribbean, 1492-1797 (London: Methuen, 1986).

Hulme, Peter/Whitehead, Neil L. (eds.). Wild Majesty: Encounters with Caribs from Columbusto the Present Day (Oxford: Claredon Press, 1992).

Hunter, Lynette/ Hutton, Sarah, Women, Science and Medicine. 1500-1700: Mothers and Sisters of the Royal Society (Stout: Sullen, 1997).

Hunter, Michael, ‘The Problem of Atheism in Early Modern England’, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 5th ser., 35 (1985): 135-157.

Hunter, Michael, Science and Society in Restoration England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1981).

Hutton, Sarah/Henry, John (eds.), New Perspectives on Renaissance Thought: Essays in the History of Science, Education and Philosophy, in Memory of Charles B. Schmitt (London: Duckworth, 1990).

Impey, Oliver/MacGregor, Arthur (eds.), The Origins of Museum: The Cabinets of Curiosity in Sixteenth-and Seventeenth Century Europe (Oxford: Claredon Press, 1985).

Jackson, Anna/Jaffer, Amin (eds.), Encounters: The Meeting of Asia and Europe, 1500-1800 (London: V&A Publications, 2004).

Jacob, Christian, ‘Towards a Cultural History of Cartography’, Imago Mundi 48 (1996): 191-198.

Jaenen, Cornelius, J., ‘Amerindians Views of French Culture in the Seventeenth Century’, in Facing Each Other: the World’s Perception of Europe and Europe’s Perception of the World, ed. by Anthony Padgen (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2000), pp. 435-465.

 

Jardine, Lisa, Ingenious Pursuits: Building the Scientific Revolution (London: Little, Brown, 1999).

Jardine, Lisa, The Curious Life of Robert Hooke : the Man who Measured London(London: Harper Collins, 2003).

Jardine, Lisa/Brotton, Jerry, Global Interests: Renaissance Art between East and West (London: Reaction 2000).

Jardine, Lisa/Steward, Alan, Hostage to Future: The Troubled Life of Francis Bacon (London: Gollancz, 1998).

Jardine, Nicolas, ‘Epistemology of the Sciences’, in Cambridge History of Renaissance Philosophy, ed. by Charles Schmitt, Quentin Skinner, Eckard Kessler, and Jill Kraye (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988), pp. 685-711.

Johns, Adrian, The Nature of the Book: Print and Knowledge in the Making (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1998).

Johns, Adrian, ‘The Physiology of Reading and the Anatomy of Enthusiasm’, in Religion Medici: Medicine and Religion in Seventeenth-Century England,ed. by Andrew Cunningham and Ole Peter Grell (Aldershot: Scolar Press, 1996), pp. 136-170.

Jordanova, Ludmilla, ‘Natural Facts: a Historical Perspective on Science and Sexuality’, Nature, Culture and Gender (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1980).

Kaufmann DaCosta, Thomas: The Mastery of Nature: Aspects of Art, Science, and Humanism in the Renaissance (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1993).

Kemp, ‘“The Mark of Truth”: Looking and Learning in Some Anatomical Illustrations from the Renaissance and Eighteenth Century’, in Medicine and the Five Senses, ed. by William F. Bynum and Roy Porter (eds.) (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993), pp. 85-121.

Kemp, Martin, ‘Wrought by No Artist’s Hand: The Natural, the Artificial, the Exotic, and the Scientific in Some Artefacts from the Renaissance’, in Reforming the Renaissance: Visual Culture in Europe and Latin America 1450-1650, ed. by Claire Farago (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1995): 177-196.

Knox, Dilwyn, ‘Ideas on Gesture and Universal Languages c. 1550-1650’, New Perspectives on Renaissance Thought: Essays in the History of Science, Education and Philosophy in Memory of Charles B. Schmitt, ed. by John Henry and Sarah Hutton (London: Gerald Duckworth, 1990), pp. 101-136.

Kohlstedt, Sally Gregory/Longino, Helen E., Women, Gender, and Science: New Directions, Osiris 12 (1997).

Krips, Henry,’ Ideology, Rhetoric, and Boyle’s New Experiments’, Science in Context 7 (1994); 53-64.

Kuhn, Thomas S., The Structure of Scientific Revolutions (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1962).

Lestringant, Frank, Cannibals: The Discovery and Representation of the Cannibal from Columbusto Jules Verne. Trans. By Rosemary Morris (Cambridge: Polity Press, 1997).

Lindberg, David C., The Beginnings of Western Science: The European Scientific Tradition in Philosophical, Religious, and Institutional Context, 600 B.C. to A. D. 1450 (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1992).

Lindberg, David C. /Numbers, Ronald L. (eds.), God and Nature: Historical Essays on the Encounter between Christianity and Science (Berkeley, etc: University of California Press, 1986).

Lindberg, David C., /Westman, Robert S. (eds.), Reappraisal of the Scientific Revolution (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1990).

Lindeboom, G.A., Descartes and Medicine (Amsterdam: Rodopi, 1978).

Lindemann, Mary, Medicine and Society in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999).

Lugli, Adalgisa, Naturalia et Mirabilia: Les cabinet de curiosites en Europe (Paris: Societe Nouvelle Adam Biro, 1998, c1983).

Lux, David S., Patronage and Royal Science in Seventeenth-Century France : the Academie de Physique in Caen (Ithaca: Cornell University, 1989).

Lux, David S., ‘The Reorganisation of Science 1450-1700’, in Patronage and Institutions: Science, Technology, and Medicine at the European Court, 1500-1750, ed. by Bruce T. Moran (Rochester: Boydell Press, 1991), pp. 185-194.

Lux, David S., ‘Academies, Circles, Societies, and Organisations: Scientific Research in the Seventeenth Century’, in Revolution and Continuity: Essays in the History and Philosophy of Early Modern Science, ed. by Peter Barker and Roger Arview (Washington, D.C.: Catholic University Press, ?),

Martin, Julian, Francis Bacon, the State and the Reform of Natural Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992).

Mason, Peter, Deconstructing America: Representation of the Other (London: Routledge, 1990).

Mason, Peter, ‘From Presentation to Representation: Americana in Europe’, Journal of the History of Collection 6 (1) (1994): pp. 1-20.

McKenzie, Don F., ‘The Sociology of the Text: Oral Culture, Literacy and Print in Early New Zealand’, in Social History of Language, ed. by Peter Burke and Roy Porter (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987), pp. 161-196.

Meadow, ‘Merchants and Marvels: Hans Jacob Fugger and the Origins of the Wunderkammer’, in Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen (New York/London: Routledge, 2001), pp. 182-200.

Merchant, Carolyn, The Death of Nature: Women, Ecology, and the Scientific Revolution (San Fransisco: Harper&Row, 1980)

Merchant, Carolyn, ‘Isis’ Consciousness Raised’’, History of Women in the Sciences. Readings from Isis, ed. by Sally Gregory Kohlstedt (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999), pp.11-22.

Merton, Robert K., Technology and Society in Seventeenth Century England(New York, Howard Fertig, 1970, first published in Osiris 4 1938: 360-632).

Moran, Bruce T., The Alchemical World of the German Court: Occult Philosophy and Chemical Medicine in the Circle of Moritz of Hessen (1572-1632) (Stuttgart: Steiner, 1991).

Moran, Bruce T. (ed.), Patronage and Institutions: Science, Technology, and Medicine at the European Court, 1500-1750 (Rochester, N.Y.: Boydell, 1991).

Mullaney, Steven, ‘Strange, Things, Gross Terms, Curious Customs: The Rehearsal of Cultures in the late Renaissance’ (c1983), in Facing Culture (….), ed. by Anthony Padgen. pp. 188-212.

Outram, Dorinda, ‘Fat, Gorillas and Misogyny: Women's History in Science’, British Journal for the History of Science 24 (1991): 361-367.

Padgen, Anthony, ‘Dispossessing the Barbarian: the Language of Spanish Thomism and the Debate over the Property Rights of the American Indian’, The Language of Political Theory in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Anthony Padgen (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987).

Pagden, Anthony, Facing Each Other: the World’s Perception of Europe and Europe’s Perception of the World (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2000).

Padgen, Anthony, The Fall of Natural Man: the American Indian and the Origins of Comparative Ethnology (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982).

Pagel, Walter, Paracelsus: An Introduction of Philosophical Medicine in the Era of Renaissance, 2nd ed. (Basel/New York: S. Karger, 1982).

Palencia-Roth, Michael, ‘Cannibalism and the New Man of Latin America in the 15th-and 16th-century European Imagination’, in Comparative Civilizations Review 12 (1985): 1-27.

Palencia-Roth, Michael, ‘The Cannibal Law of 1503’, in Early Images of Americas: Transfer and Invention (Tuscon: University of Arizona Press, 1993), pp. 21-64.

Parker, John (ed.), Merchants and Scholars: Essays in the History of Exploration and Trade (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1965).

Parry, J.H., The Age of Reconnaissance: Discovery, Exploration and Settlement 1450-1650 (London, 1963).

Parry, J.H., The Establishment of the European Hegemony, 1415-1715: Trade and Exploration in the Age of Renaissance (London, 1969).

Parshall, Peter, ‘Imago Contrafacta: Images and Facts in the Northern Renaissance’, Art History 16 (1993): 554-579.

Penrose, Boies, Travel and Discovery in the Renaissance (Massachusetts, 1952).

Pimentel, Juan, ‘The Iberian Vision: Science and Empire in the Framework of a Universal Monarchy, 1500-1800’, Nature and Empire: Science and the Colonial Experience, ed. by Roy MacLeod, Osiris 15 (2000), 17-30.

Pomian, Krzyztof, Collectors and Curiosities: Paris and Venice, 1500-1800 (trans. By Elizabeth Wiles-Portier (Cambridge: Polity Press, 1990; c1987).

Porter, Roy, ‘The Early Royal Society and the Spread of Medical Knowledge’, in The Medical Revolution of the Seventeenth Century, ed. by Roger French and Andrew Wear (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989), pp. 272-293.

Porter, Roy/Teich, Miculas (eds.) Scientific Revolution in National Context (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992).

Pratt, Mary Louise, Imperial Eyes: Travel Writing and Transculturation (London: Routledge, 1992).

Pumfrey, Stephen, Latitude & the Magnetic Earth: the True Story of Queen Elizabeth's Most Distinguished Man of Science (Cambridge: Icon Books, 2001).

Pumfrey, Stephen/Rossi, Paolo L./ Slawinski, Maurice (eds.), Science, Culture and Popular Belief in Renaissance Europe(Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991).

Quint, David, ‘A Consideration of Montaigne’s Des Cannibales’, in America in European Consciousness, 1493-1750, ed. by Karen Ordahl Kupperman (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1995), pp. 166-191.

Ravetz, J. R. ‘The Copernican Revolution’, in Companion to the History of Modern Science, ed. by C. Olby et al. (London: Routledge, 1990), pp. 201-216.

Ravetz. J. R. ‘Francis Bacon and the Reform of Natural Philosophy’, in Science, Medicine, and Society in the Renaissance: Essays in Honour of Walter Pagel, 2 vols. ed. by Allen G. Debus (New York: History Publications, 1972), pp. 97-119.

Rossi, Paolo, Francis Bacon: From Magic to Science (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1974).

Sandman, Alison, ‘Mirroring the World: Sea Charts, Navigation and Territorial Claims in Sixteenth-Century Spain’, in Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen (New York/London: Routledge, 2002), pp. 83-108.

Sarahson, Lisa T., ‘Margaret Cavendish and Patronage’, Endeavour 23 (3) (1999), 130-132.

Schaffer, Simon/Shapin, Steven, Leviathan and the Air-Pump:Hobbes, Boyle, and the Experimental Life Including a Translation of Thomas Hobbes, Dialogus physicus de natura aeris by Simon Schaffer(Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1985).

Schama, Simon, The Embarrassment of the Riches: An Interpretation of Dutch Culture in the Golden Age (New York: Vintage Books, 1987).

Schiebinger, Londa, ‘Gender and Natural History’, in Cultures of Natural History, ed. by N. Jardine, J.A. Secord and E. C. Spary (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996, 163-177.

Schiebinger, Londa, The Mind Has No Sex? Women in the Origins of Modern Science (Cambridge/Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1989), Noble Networks: pp. 44-65, and Crafts Culture, pp. 68-82.

Schlosser, Julius von, Die Kunst- und Wunderkammer der Spätrenaissance. Ein Beitrag zur Geschichte des Sammelwesens 2nd (Braunschweig, 1978, c.1908).

Schmidt, Benjamin, ‘Inventing Exocitism: The Project of Dutch Geography and the Marketing of the World, circa 1700’, in Merchants & Marvels: Commerce, Science and Art in Early Modern Europe, ed. by Pamela Smith and Paula Findlen , (New York/London, Routledge 2001), pp. 370-370.

Schnapper, A., Le Geant, la licorne, la Tulipe. Collections et collectionneurs dans la France du XVIIe siecle. 1. Histoire et histoire naturelle (Paris: 1988).

Seelig, Lorenz, ‘The Munich Kunstkammer 1565-1807’, in, The Origins of Museum: The Cabinets of Curiosity in Sixteenth-and Seventeenth-Century Europe, ed. by Oliver Impey and Arthur MacGregor (Oxford: Claredon Press, 1985).

Segre, Michael, ‘Galileo: a ‘Rehabilitation that Has Never Taken Place’, Endeavour 23 (1) (1999): 20-23.

Shakelford, Jole, ‘Documenting the Factual and the Artifactual: Ole Worm and public Knowledge’, Endeavour 23 (2) (1999): 65-71.

Shapin, Steven, ‘The House of Experiment in Seventeenth Century England’, Isis (79) (1988): 373-404.

Shapin, Steven, ‘The Mind is Its Own Place’: Science and Solitude in Seventeenth-Century England’, Science in Context 4 (1991): 191-218.

Shapin, Steven, The Scientific Revolution (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998).

Shapin, Steven, Social History of Truth: Civility and Science in Seventeenth-Century England(Chicago: University of Chicago, 1994).

Shapin, Steven, ‘A Scholar and Gentleman’: The Problematic Identity of Scientific the Practitioner in Early Modern Europe’, History of Science 29 (1991): 279-327.

Shapin, Steven, The Social History of Truth (Chicago: University of Chicago, 1994).

Shapin, Steven, ‘Understanding the Merton Thesis’, Isis 79 (1988): 594-605.

Shapin, Steven/Schaffer, Simon, Leviathan and the Air-Pump: Hobbes, Boyle and the Experimental Life (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1985).

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