Eisenstein, Elizabeth L., Unacknowledge Revolution Revisited’, American Historical Review 107, 1 (2002): 87-105.
Eisenstein, Elizabeth L., ‘How to Acknowledge a Revolution]: Reply, American Historical Review 107, 1 (2002): 126-128.
John’s Adrian, How to Acknowledge a Revolution The American Historical Review, 107, 1 (2002): 106-125.
- Do books actually make revolutions?
- Can one trust what is written?
- ‘The Scientific Revolution was not possible without the Printing Revolution.’ Discuss.
Johns, Adrian, The Nature of the Book: Print and Knowledge in the Making (Chicago, 1998).
Blair, Anne, ‘Humanists Methods in Natural Philosophy’: the Commonplace Book’, Journal for the History of Ideas 53 (1992): 541-551.
Chartier, Roger, The Order of Books: Readers, Authors, and Libraries in Europe between the Fourtheenth and Eighteenth Centuries. Cambridge, 1994.
Eamon, William, Science and the Secrets of Nature: Books and Secrets in Medieval and Early Modern Culture (Princeton, 1994).
Eisenstein, Elizabeth L., The Printing Press as an Agent of Change: Communications and Cultural Transformations in Early Modern Europe, 2.vols. (Cambridge, 1979).
-- The Printing Press in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge, 1983).