Science as Culture
Books for Review (July 2012)
The following books are available for reviews for Science as Culture. If you
would like to review any of these books, please contact the book reviews editor, David Tyfield (email@example.com).
If you would like to review a book not listed here please also contact the book
•Brian Balmer (2012) Secrecy and Science: A Historical Sociology of Biological
and Chemical Warfare, Farnham: Ashgate.
•Joy Yueyue Zhang (2012) The Cosmopolitanization of Science: Stem Cell
Governance in China, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
•Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen, Mads Rosendahl Thomsen and Jacob Wamberg
(eds) (2012) The Posthuman Condition: Ethics, Aesthetics and Politics of
Biotechnological Challenges, Aarhus: Aarhus University Press.
•Kaushik Sunder Rajan (ed.) (2012) Lively Capital, Durham (NC): Duke University
•A. Karatzogianni and A. Kuntsman (eds) (2012) Digital Cultures and the Politics
of Emotion, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
•S. A. Magnet (2012) When Biometrics Fail: Gender, Race and the Technology of
Identity, Durham (NC): Duke University Press.
•Eden Medina (2012) Cybernetic Revolutionaries: Technology and Politics in
Allende’s Chile, Cambridge (MA): MIT Press.
•Christian Fuchs, Kees Boersma, Anders Albrechtslund and Marisol Sandoval
(eds) (2012) Internet and Surveillance: The Challenges of Web 2.0 and Social
Media, London: Routledge
•Peter Keating and Alberto Cambrosio (2012) Cancer on Trial: Oncology as a
New Style of Practice, Chicago: U Chicago Press
•Niki Vermeulen, Sakari Tamminen and Andrew Webster (2012) Bio-Objects:
stLife in the 21 Century, Farnham: Ashgate
•Companion to the Papers of Donald Knuth (2012) Stanford (CA): CSLI
•Alfred Nordmann, Hans Radder and Gregor Schiemann (eds) (2012) Science
Transformed: Debating Claims of an Ephocal Break, Pittsburgh: U Pittsburgh
•Sal Restivo (2011) Red, Black and Objective: Science, Sociology and
Anarchism, Farnham: Ashgate.
•Gauhar Raza, REN Fujun, Hasan Jawaid Khan, HE Wei (eds)(2011) Constructing Culture of Science: Communication of Science in India and China,
New Delhi: CSIR
•Stephen Pemberton (2011) The Bleeding Disease: Hemophilia and the Unintended Consequences of Medical Progress, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press.
•David Demortain (2011) Scientists and the Regulation of Risk, Cheltenham:
•James Andrews and Asif Siddiqi (2011) Into the Cosmos: Space Exploration and Soviet Culture, Pittsburgh: U Pittsburgh Press.
•Julie Doyle (2011) Mediating Climate Change, Farnham: Ashgate.
•Braden Allenby & Daniel Sarewitz (2011) The Techno-Human Condition,
Cambridge (MA): MIT Press.
•E. Fitting (2011) The Struggle for Maize: Campesinos, Workers and Transgenic Corn in the Mexican Countryside, Durham (NC): Duke University Press.
•Jakob von Uexkull (2011) A Foray into the Worlds of Animals and Humans,
Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.
•David A. Kirby (2011) Lab Coats in Hollywood: Science, Scientists and Cinema,
Cambridge (MA): MIT Press.
•Dagmar Schäfer (2011) The Crafting of the 10,000 Things: Knowledge and Technology in Seventeenth-Century China, Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
•George W. Stocking Jr (2010) Glimpses into my Own Black Box: An Exercise in Self-Deconstruction, Madison (WI): University of Wisconsin Press.•Evelyn Fox Keller (2010) The Mirage of a Space: Between Nature and Nurture,
•Robert Abadie (2010) The Professional Guinea Pig: Big Pharma and the Risky World of Human Subjects, Durham (NC): Duke University Press.•Jackie Stacey (2010) The Cinematic Life of the Gene, Durham (NC): Duke
•Bruce Clarke and Manuela Rossini (eds) (2010) The Routledge Companion to Literature and Science, London: Routledge.
•Alberto A. Martinez (2011) Science Secrets: The Truth about Darwin’s Finches, Einstein’s Wife and Other Myths, Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
•H. Floris Cohen (2010) How Modern Science Came Into the World: Four
thCivilizations, One 17-Century Breakthrough, Amsterdam: University of Amsterdam Press.
•David Knight (2010) The Making of Modern Science, Cambridge: Polity.
•Isabelle Stengers (2010) Cosmopolitics I (R. Bononno trans.), Minneapolis:
University of Minnesota Press.
•Daphna Birenbaum- Carmeli & Yoram Carmeli (eds) (2010) Kin, Gene,
Community: Reproductive Technologies among Jewish Israelis, New York &
Oxford: Bergahn Books.
•Margaret Lock and Vihn-Kim Nguyen (2010) An Anthropology of Medicine,
•Dean Bavington (2010) Managed Annihilation: An Unnatural History of the
Newfoundland Cod Collapse, Vancouver: UBC Press.
•Hendrik Casimir (2010) Haphazard Reality: Half a Century of Science,
Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.
•Jonathon D. Moreno and Sam Berger (eds) (2010) Progress in Bioethics:
Science, Policy and Politics, Cambridge (MA): MIT Press, with Foreword by
•Margaret Sleeboom-Faulkner (2010) Frameworks of Choice: Predictive and
Genetic Testing in Asia, Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.
•P. M. Harman (2010) The Culture of Nature in Britain, 1680-1860, New Haven:
Yale University Press.
•Carole Browner and Mabel Preloran (2010) Neurogenetic Diagnoses: The
Power of Hope and the Limits of Today’s Medicine, New York: Routledge.
•Tom Sriver (2009) True Jacob [A Novel on the Limits of Reason], Kalamazoo
(MI): Fair Oaks.
•B Clarke and M Hansen (eds) (2009) Emergence and Embodiment: Essays
on Second-Order Systems, Durham (NC): Duke University Press.
•Mariana Mazzacato & Giovanni Dosi (eds) (2009) Knowledge Accumulation and
Industry Evolution, Cambridge: CUP.
•Diane M. Rodgers (2008) Debugging the Link between Social Theory and Social
Insects, Baton Rouge: LSU Press.
•Park Doing (2009) Velvet Revolution at the Synchrotron: Biology, Physics and
Change in Science, Cambridge (MA): MIT Press.
Book reviews are expected to be mini-review essays of between 1000-2000
words that both review the book in question and say something about the
Please format your review according to this pro forma:http://www.lancs.ac.uk/staff/tyfield/SaCReviewProForma
For further information on the journal and instructions for authors, see the
journals website: http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals/journal.asp?issn=0950-5431&linktype=1