'의학사'에 해당되는 글 2건

  1. 2018.06.04 UCLA_18S_K296A_W8
  2. 2018.02.27 과학기술사 참고문헌 목록 (18년 3월 19일자)
독서/STS2018. 6. 4. 20:29

 History of science and technology is an ever-growing, vibrant field of historical inquiries that asks historical meanings, usages, contexts, interactions, and effects of a wide range as well as variety of hitherto untouched, or taken-for-granted, concepts and topics which have been understood in scientific and technical terms such as objectivity, chemistry, and soundscape.[1] It should be noted that this discipline, forming a part of the broad science, technology, and society studies (STS), shares a number of epistemological (asking modes of knowing entities) and ontological (studying the being of entities) assumptions and perspectives with environmental and medical histories due to certain overlapping features such as a varying degree of focusing on agency of nonhuman things and decentering endeavors that unmask the hegemonic mode of understanding.[2] Reflecting the growing social necessity of historically asking certain phenomena, colleges in the US have offered different graduate programs for those interested in history of science, technology, environment, and medicine (STEM hereafter).[3] Especially, environmental history has recently drawn a lot of attention from various fields and disciplines, for it succeeds in shifting researchers’ focuses of question to unconventional, nonhuman subjects that were crucial in shaping as well as understanding historical actualities.[4]

 Eight articles of this week clearly show the nascent status,[5] (un)popularity as well as achievements of studying history of STEM in the Korean history field. Understanding the genealogy as well as context of Korean research on STEM history seems to be necessary. However, it should be more important, I believe, to critically appreciate those articles in order to get insight, inspiration, and imagination that could altogether benefit our works.

 Dongwon Kim’s two articles with Taeho Kim’s book chapter, albeit with certain limitations in interpretations as well as narratives, hint at how history of science is done in a Korean historical context: history of modern, or Western, science has been a constant source for this endeavor and how Koreans historically tinkered with physical, chemical (agricultural), and atomic phenomena (B. Whisoh Lee, 1935-1977) should be powerful sites to be investigated. Additionally, as seen in the aforementioned texts, there are at least more than three actors that creates history together: scientists who conduct, define, and reproduce ‘science’; those (e.g. state, government, private companies) who want to put their own bridle on ‘doing science,’ by controlling the flow of funds towards scientific projects; and participants (e.g. citizens, workers, end-users) which engages with certain schemes with a varying degree of initiative, intention, and impact.

 Choi’s works in history of technology have certain dimensions in common, such as different actors and their transnational interactions with international entities (Japan and America in most cases), with history of science articles. In addition to grasping these points, closely looking at keywords of his works could be useful in appreciating the history of technology field. From my perspective, proper attention should be paid on the following terms: “a process of co-evolution” (2007, 55) and “a nuanced story” (2017, 917). It is widely recognized that both Koreas have been in rivalry during and after the Cold War period and that they have staunchly pursued economic development at the expense of their citizens and the principle of democracy. In different phases of this process, both Koreas tried to import technologies from outside, intentionally selecting and transforming them to fit in their specific systemic and technological environments. However, as every historical actor, facing an array of circumscribed options, has to change, improvise, and abandon previous technologies and relevant ideas. Choi aptly points out this by historicizing the rise of the TMS as “a process of co-evolution of political ideology and management technology” and by arguing for telling “a nuanced story” of modern Korean technology, where imported knowledge (which equals to “no innovators”) have prevented researchers from grasping the richness and diverse dynamics embedded in it.[6]

 Informed by Micah Muscolino’s concept of “the energetics of militarized landscapes,”[7] Fedman probes “the exigencies of war reconfigure the energy flows that sustain both military operations and civilian life” (Fedman, 2) by looking into how the Japanese Empire attempted to reserve, mobilize, and exploit Korean sylvan resources and to regulate the everyday lives of the Korean people via caloric control. Having a great resonance with the crafting of environmental history in the English-speaking academia, Fedman’s work provides historians with a number of possible topics such as forestry (natural resources and state power), ondol (residential environments and architectural technologies), and fuel consumption (consumption behavior, state propaganda, and conduct of war) that could be historically examined in the near future.[8]

 History of medicine is another promising field which has constantly attracted an army of researchers. Interest on history of biopolitics as well as researchers’ attention to an innumerable number of medical records as primary sources seem to partly constitute the reasons.[9] Both John and Suh, although with strikingly different timeframes, deal with Korean history of medicine through the lens of medical technology and change of the meaning of the term. As in history of science and technology, both national and transnational actors come on the stage, creatively making different moves that either crack or cement the realities they encounter. In addition, these two clearly reveal that not only the physical projection of power from the state but also variegated representations from non-state actors jointly form the changing definition of things, which urgently calls for resolutely historical investigation to be conducted.


Works Cited


David Fedman, “Wartime Forestry and the “Low Temperature Lifestyle” in Late Colonial Korea, 1937–1945,” The Journal of Asian Studies 77:2 (2018), 333-350.

Dong-Won Kim, “Imaginary Savior: The Image of the Nuclear Bomb in Korea, 1945‑1960.” Historia scientiarum: international journal of the History of Science Society of Japan 19:2 (2008), 105‑118.

Dong-Won Kim, “The Conflict between the Image and Role of Physics in South Korea,” Historical Studies in the Physical and Biological Sciences 33:1 (2002), 107-129.

Hyungsub Choi, “Rationalizing the Guerilla State: North Korean Factory Management Reform, 1953–61,” History and Technology 20:1 (2007), 53-74.

Hyungsub Choi, “The Social Construction of Imported Technologies: Reflections on the Social History of Technology in Modern Korea,” Technology and Culture 58:4 (2017), 905-920.

John DiMoia, Reconstructing Bodies: Biomedicine, Health, and Nation-Building in South Korea Since 1945 (Stanford University Press, 2013). Intro+Ch 4.

Soyoung Suh, Naming the Local: Medicine, Language, and Identity in Korea since the Fifteenth Century (Harvard University Press, 2017). Intro+Ch 5.

Tae-Ho Kim, Social History of Rice in Modern Korea (Tŭllyŏk, 2017). Intro+Ch 4.

[1] Lorraine J. Daston and Peter Galisonks, Objectivity (Zone Books, 2007); Michael D. Gordin, Scientific Babel: How Science Was Done Before and After Global English (The University of Chicago Press, 2015); Emily Thompson, The Soundscape of Modernity: Architectural Acoustics and the Culture of Listening in America, 1900-1933 (MIT Press, 2002).

[2] I refer to the usage of one promising STS scholar in defining epistemology and ontology. Tiago Saraiva, Fascist Pigs: Technoscientific Organisms and the History of Fascism (The MIT Press, 2016).

[3] For instance, UCLA History department provides the “Graduate Program in History of Science, Medicine, and Technology” and one of the authors of this week, Soyoung Suh, received her doctorate from this program.

[4] Though not regarded as an environmental ‘history’ book, Timothy Mitchell’s book on oil and democracy is widely known. Timothy Mitchell, Carbon Democracy: Political Power in the Age of Oil (Verso, 2011). Victor Seow’s PhD dissertation is written in a similar vein with Timothy’s, but his articles deals with modern Asian history of energy and political imagination. Victor Seow, “Carbon Technocracy: East Asian Energy Regimes and the Industrial Modern, 1900-1957” (Harvard University PhD dissertation, 2014).

[5] There are only a few universities in South Korea, where researchers study history of STEM at graduate level. For example, though the “Program in History and Philosophy of Science” was established in Seoul National University in 1984, it is not unsafe to say that only a handful of STEM history students were trained so far and that the international collaboration among STEM history researchers has just begun.

[6] Gabrielle Hecht ed., Entangled Geographies: Empire and Technopolitics in the Global Cold War ((The MIT Press, 2011); Eden Medina, Ivan da Costa Marques and Christina Holmes eds., Beyond Imported Magic: Essays on Science, Technology, and Society in Latin America (The MIT Press, 2014).

[7] For a detailed explanation of the concept, see Micah S. Muscolino, The Ecology of War in China: Henan Province, the Yellow River, and Beyond, 1938–1950 (Cambridge University Press, 2014), 4-9.

[8] Certain works could be useful for this endeavor. Seonmin Kim, Ginseng and Borderland: Territorial Boundaries and Political Relations Between Qing China and Choson Korea, 1636-1912 (University of California Press, 2017); Judd C. Kinzley, Natural Resources and the New Frontier: Constructing Modern China's Borderlands (University of Chicago Press, forthcoming).

[9] Theodore Porter, Genetics in the Madhouse: The Unknown History of Human Heredity (Princeton University Press, forthcoming).

'독서 > STS' 카테고리의 다른 글

UCLA_18S_K296A_W8  (0) 2018.06.04
Tiago Saraiva, Fascist Pigs (2016)  (0) 2018.01.26
Posted by 사용자 Л

댓글을 달아 주세요

자료/참고문헌 목록2018. 2. 27. 23:23

"고에너지 연구소의 시멘뉴슈킨이 이끄는 연구팀이 미래의 순수한 반양성자 빔을 위한 전기장치를 두고 작업하고 있다. 이 과업에서 소비에트 일꾼들은 사회주의형제국가에서 온 동지들과 협업하고 있다." (1960년 5월 10일)

이 목록은 철저하게 작성자의 취향에 따라, 가급적 2000년 이후 출간됐고 영어로 쓰인 관련 저작들 가운데 현대사/냉전사/소련사/물리학/원자력/고전 등을 기준으로 하여 정리한 것입니다. 따라서 이 목록은 과학기술사에 필요한 모든 논저를 다루지 않습니다. 예컨대, 환경사나 의학사 등 과학기술사의 중요한 축을 형성하는 주제에 대한 논저는 이 목록에 많이 담지 않았습니다. 한편 지역적으로, 중국과 일본, 월남을 주제로 한 과학기술사 단행본은 점차 증가일로에 있지만, 안타깝게도 한국/북한을 주제로 한 유의미한 단행본은 아직 찾을 수 없었습니다. 목록에 대한 여러분들의 추가 제안은 언제든 대환영입니다!

목록 사용법: '찾기' 기능을 이용해 단어별로 우선 검색을 해보시길 바랍니다.

* 출판사와 출판년도는 부정확할 가능성이 있습니다. 인용 전에 꼭 직접 확인 하십시오.

Aaron Stephen Moore, Constructing East Asia: Technology, Ideology, and Empire in Japan’s Wartime Era, 1931-1945 (Stanford University Press, 2013) (p)

Adriana Petryna, Life Exposed: Biological Citizens after Chernobyl (Princeton University Press, 2002) (p)

Alexei B. Kojevnikov, Stalin's Great Science: The Times and Adventures of Soviet Physicists (Imperial College Press, 2004) (p)

Amy E. Slaton, Reinforced Concrete and the Modernization of American Building, 1900–1930 (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001) (p)

Anique Hommels, Jessica Mesman and Wiebe E. Bijker eds., Vulnerability in Technological Cultures: New Directions in Research and Governance (The MIT Press, 2014) (p)

Anna Lowenhaupt Tsing, Friction: An Ethnography of Global Connection (Princeton University Press, 2005) (p)

Andrew Feenberg, Between Reason and Experience: Essays in Technology and Modernity (The MIT Press, 2010) (p)

Annemarie Mol, The Body Multiple: Ontology in Medical Practice (Duke University Press, 2003) (p)

Atsushi Akera, Calculating a Natural World: Scientists, Engineers, and Computers During the Rise of U.S. Cold War Research (The MIT Press, 2007) (p)

Benjamin Peters, How Not to Network a Nation: The Uneasy History of the Soviet Internet (The MIT Press, 2016) (p)

Bruce J. Hunt, Pursuing Power and Light: Technology and Physics from James Watt to Albert Einstein (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2005) (p)

Bruno Latour, Alan Sheridan trans., The Pasteurization of France (Harvard University Press, 1993) (p)

Bruno Latour and Peter Weibel eds., Making Things Public: Atmospheres of Democracy (The MIT Press, 2005) (p)

Christine Hine, Systematics as Cyberscience: Computers, Change, and Continuity in Science (The MIT Press, 2008) (p)

Christopher J. Bright, Continental Defense in the Eisenhower Era: Nuclear Antiaircraft Arms and the Cold War (Palgrave Macmillan, 2010) (p)

Christopher R. Henke, Cultivating Science, Harvesting Power: Science and Industrial Agriculture in California (The MIT Press, 2008) (p)

Cyrus C. M. Mody, Instrumental Community: Probe Microscopy and the Path to Nanotechnology (The MIT Press, 2011) (p)

Daqing Yang, Technology of Empire: Telecommunications and Japanese Expansion in Asia, 1883-1945 (Harvard University Press, 2011)

David Edgerton, The Shock of the Old: Technology and Global History since 1900 (Oxford University Press, 2008) (p)

___, Warfare State: Britain, 1920-1970 (Cambridge University Press, 2006) (p)

David Holloway, Stalin and the Bomb: The Soviet Union and Atomic Energy, 1939-1956 (Yale University Press, 1994)

David Joravsky, The Lysenko Affair (The University of Chicago Press, 1970) (p)

Deborah R. Coen, The Earthquake Observers: Disaster Science from Lisbon to Richter (The University of Chicago Press, 2013)

Diana Coole and Samantha Frost eds., New Materialisms: Ontology, Agency, and Politics (Duke University Press, 2010) (p)

Dick van Lente ed., The Nuclear Age in Popular Media: A Transnational History, 1945-1965 (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012) (p)

Dominique Vinck, Everyday Engineering: An Ethnography of Design and Innovation (The MIT Press, 2003) (p)

Donald Mackenzie, An Engine, Not a Camera: How Financial Models Shape Markets (The MIT Press, 2006) (p)

___, Knowing Machines: Essays on Technical Change (The MIT Press, 1996) (p)

___, Mechanizing Proof: Computing, Risk, and Trust (The MIT Press, 2001) (p)

Donna Haraway, Simians, Cyborgs, and Women: The Reinvention of Nature (Routledge, 1990) (p)

Eden Medina, Cybernetic Revolutionaries: Technology and Politics in Allende’s Chile (The MIT Press, 2011) (p-i)

Eden Medina, Ivan da Costa Marques and Christina Holmes eds., Beyond Imported Magic (The MIT Press, 2014) (p-i)

Edmund Russell, Evolutionary History: Uniting History and Biology to Understand Life on Earth (Cambridge University Press, 2011) (p)

Edward J. Hackett, Olga Amsterdamska, Michael E. Lynch and Judy Wajcman eds., The Handbook of Science and Technology Studies, Third Edition (The MIT Press, 2007) (p-i)

Emily Thompson, The Soundscape of Modernity: Architectural Acoustics and the Culture of Listening in America, 1900–1933 (The MIT Press, 2002) (p-i)

Ethan Pollock, Stalin and the Soviet Science Wars (Princeton University Press, 2008) (p-i)

Frederick Seitz, Stalin's Captive: Nikolaus Riehl and the Soviet Race for the Bomb (Washington, D.C.: American Chemical Society and the Chemical Heritage Foundation, 1996)

Gabrielle Hecht, Being Nuclear: Africans and the Global Uranium Trade (The MIT Press, 2012) (p-i)

___, Entangled Geographies: Empire and Technopolitics in the Global Cold War (The MIT Press, 2011) (p-i)

___, The Radiance of France: Nuclear Power and National Identity after World War II (The MIT Press, 2009) (p-i)

Geoffrey C. Bowker and Susan Leigh Star, Sorting Things Out: Classification and Its Consequences (The MIT Press, 2000) (p)

George T. Mazuzan and J. Samuel Walker, Controlling the Atom: The Beginnings of Nuclear Regulation, 1946-1962 (University of California Press, 1984) (p)

Harry Collins, Gravity’s Shadow: The Search for Gravitational Waves (The University of Chicago Press, 2004) (p)

Hiromi Mizuno, Science for the Empire: Scientific Nationalism in Modern Japan (Stanford University Press, 2008) (p)

Hiromi Mizuno,‎ Aaron S. Moore and John DiMoia eds., Engineering Asia: Technology, Colonial Development and the Cold War Order (Bloomsbury Academic, 2018)

Ian Hacking, Representing and Intervening: Introductory Topics in the Philosophy of Natural Science (Cambridge University Press, 1983) (p)

James Mahaffey, Atomic Accidents: A History of Nuclear Meltdowns and Disasters: From the Ozark Mountains to Fukushima (Pegasus Books, 2015) (p-ii)

Janet Abbate, Inventing the Internet (The MIT Press, 1999) (p)

Janis Mimura, Planning for Empire: Reform Bureaucrats and the Japanese Wartime State (Cornell University Press, 2011)

Jenny Leigh Smith, Works in Progress: Plans and Realities on Soviet Farms, 1930-1963 (Yale University Press, 2014)

Jeremy Bernstein, One Physicist's Guide to Nuclear Weapons: A global perspective (IOP Publishing Ltd, 2016) (p-i)

Jeronim Perović ed., Cold War Energy: A Transnational History of Soviet Oil and Gas (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017) (p)

Joel Andreas, Rise of the Red Engineers: The Cultural Revolution and the Origins of China's New Class (Stanford University Press, 2009) (p-i)

John Krige, American Hegemony and the Postwar Reconstruction of Science in Europe (The MIT Press, 2006) (p)

John Law, Aircraft Stories: Decentering the Object in Technoscience (Duke University Press, 2002) (p-i)

___, After Method: Mess in Social Science Research (Routledge, 2004) (p)

John Tresch, The Romantic Machine: Utopian Science and Technology after Napoloen (The University of Chicago Press, 2012) (p-i)

Jonathan Coopersmith, The Electrification of Russia, 1880–1926 (Cornell University Press, 1992) (p)

Jonathan E. Helmreich, Gathering Rare Ores: The Diplomacy of Uranium Acquisition, 1943-1954 (Princeton University Press, 1986)

Joseph Masco, The Nuclear Borderlands: The Manhattan Project in Post-Cold War New Mexico (Princeton University Press, 2006) (p)

Joy Rohde, Armed with Expertise: The Militarization of American Social Research during the Cold War (Cornell University Press, 2013)

Karen Barad, Meeting the Universe Halfway: Quantum Physics and the Entanglement of Matter and Meaning (Duke University Press, 2007)

Karin Bijsterveld, Mechanical Sound: Technology, Culture, and Public Problems of Noise in theTwentieth Century (The MIT Press, 2008) (p)

Kate Brown, Plutopia: Nuclear Families, Atomic Cities, and the Great Soviet and American Plutonium Disasters (Oxford University Press, 2013) (p-p)

Katherine C. Epstein, Torpedo: Inventing the Military-Industrial Complex in the United States and Great Britain (Harvard University Press, 2014) (p)

Ken Alder, Engineering the Revolution: Arms and Enlightenment in France, 1763-1815 (The University of Chicago Press, 2010) (p-i)

Kerry Smith, A Time of Crisis: Japan, the Great Depression, and Rural Revitalization (Harvard University Press, 2001)

Kostas Gavroglu and Ana Simões, Neither Physics nor Chemistry: A History of Quantum Chemistry (The MIT Press, 2011) (p)

Kostas Gavroglu and Jürgen Renn eds., Positioning the History of Science (Springer, 2007) (p)

Lawrence Badash, A Nuclear Winter's Tale: Science and Politics in the 1980s (The MIT Press, 2009) (p)

___, Scientists and the Development of Nuclear Weapons (Prometheus Books, 1995)

Lorraine J. Daston and Peter Galison, Objectivity (The MIT Press, 2007) (p-i)

Loren Graham, Moscow Stories (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2006)

___, Science in Russia and the Soviet Union: A Short History (Cambridge University Press, 1993) (p)

___, Science, Philosophy, and Human Behavior in the Soviet Union (Columbia University Press, 1987) (p)

Loren Graham ed., Science and the Soviet Social Order (Harvard University Press, 1990) (p)

Lucy Suchman, Human-Machine Reconfigurations: Plans and Situated Actions (Cambridge University Press, 2007) (p)

Lynn R. Sykes, Silencing the Bomb: One Scientist's Quest to Halt Nuclear Testing (Columbia University Press, 2017)

Mark Solovey and Hamilton Cravens eds., Cold War Social Science: Knowledge Production, Liberal Democracy, and Human Nature (Palgrave Macmillan, 2012) (p)

Matthew Lavine, The First Atomic Age: Scientists, Radiations, and the American Public, 1895–1945 (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013) (p)

Michael D. Gordin, Red Cloud at Dawn: Truman, Stalin, and the End of the Atomic Monopoly (Farrar, Straus and Girous, 2009)

___, Scientific Babel: How Science Was Done Before and After Global English (The University of Chicago Press, 2015) (p-i)

Matthias Gross, Ignorance and Surprise: Science, Society, and Ecological Design (The MIT Press, 2010) (p)

Michael Kort, The Columbia Guide to Hiroshima and the Bomb (Columbia University Press, 2007)

Michelle Murphy, Sick Building Syndrome and the Problem of Uncertainty: Environmental Politics, Technoscience, and Women Workers (Duke University Press, 2006) (p)

Michael Thad Allen, The Business of Genocide: The SS, Slave Labor, and the Concentration Camps (The University of North Carolina Press, 2002) (p)

Milton Leitenberg and Raymond A. Zilinskas with Jens H. Kuhn, The Soviet Biological Weapons Program: A History (Harvard University Press, 2012)

Morana Alač, Handling Digital Brains: A Laboratory Study of Multimodal Semiotic Interaction in the Age of Computers (The MIT Press, 2011) (p)

Naomi Oreskes and John Krige eds., Science and Technology in the Global Cold War (The MIT Press, 2014) (p-i)

Nelly Oudshoorn and Trevor Pinch eds., How Users Matter: The Co-Construction of Users and Technology (The MIT Press, 2003) (p)

Nigel Thrift, Non-Representational Theory: Space, Politics, Affect (Routledge, 2007) (p)

Park Doing, Velvet Revolution at the Synchrotron: Biology, Physics, and Change in Science (The MIT Press, 2009) (p)

Paul Betts and Stephen A. Smith eds., Science, Religion and Communism in Cold War Europe (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016)

Paul Josephson, Red Atom: Russia's Nuclear Power Program From Stalin To Today (University of Pittsburgh Press, 2005)

Paul R. Josephson, Lenin's Laureate: Zhores Alferov's Life in Communist Science (The MIT Press, 2010) (p)

___, Physics and Politics in Revolutionary Russia (University of California Press, 1991) (p)

Paul Rubinson, Redefining Science: Scientists, the National Security State, and Nuclear Weapons in Cold War America (University of Massachusetts Press, 2016)

Peter Galison, Einstein's Clocks and Poincare's Maps: Empires of Time (W. W. Norton & Company, 2003) (p-i)

Nikolai Krementsov, Stalinist Science (Princeton University Press, 1997) (p)

Peter Keating and Alberto Cambrosio, Biomedical Platforms: Realigning the Normal and the Pathological in Late-Twentieth-Century Medicine (The MIT Press, 2003) (p)

Pierre-Yves Donzé and Shigehiro Nishimura eds., Organizing Global Technology Flows: Institutions, Actors, and Processes (Routledge, 2013) (p)

Raymond G. Stokes, Constructing Socialism: Technology and Change in East Germany 1945-1990 (Baltimore, Maryland: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2000) (p)

Rebecca Slayton, Arguments that Count Physics, Computing, and Missile Defense, 1949-2012 (The MIT Press, 2013) (p)

Richard Rhodes.

Richard Rottenburg, Allison Brown and Tom Lampert trans., Far-Fetched Facts: A Parable of Development Aid (The MIT Press, 2009) (p)

Robert M. Neer, Napalm: An American Biography (Harvard University Press, 2015) (p)

Ronald E. Deol, Kristine C. Harper and Matthias Heymann eds., Exploring Greenland: Cold War Science and Technology on Ice (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016) (p)

Ronald N. Giere, Science without Laws (The University of Chicago Press, 1999) (p)

Ruth Oldenziel and Karin Zachmann eds., Cold War Kitchen: Americanization, Technology, and European Users (The MIT Press, 2009) (p)

Ruth Schwartz Cowan, Heredity and Hope: The Case for Genetic Screening (Harvard University Press, 2008) (p)

___, More Work For Mother: The Ironies Of Household Technology From The Open Hearth To The Microwave (Basic Books, 1985) (p)

Sarah Bridger, Scientists at War: The Ethics of Cold War Weapons Research (Harvard University Press, 2015) (p-p)

Sergio Sismondo, An Introduction to Science and Technology Studies (Blackwell, 2003) (p-i)

Sheila Jasanoff, States of Knowledge: The Co-production of Science and the Social Order (Routledge, 2004) (p)

Shobita Parthasarathy, Building Genetic Medicine: Breast Cancer, Technology, and the Comparative Politics of Health Care (The MIT Press, 2007) (p)

Simon Ings, Stalin and the Scientists: A History of Triumph and Tragedy, 1905-1953 (Atlantic Monthly Press, 2017) (p)

Slava Gerovitch, From Newspeak to Cyberspeak: A History of Soviet Cybernetics (The MIT Press, 2002) (p)

Stephen Fortescue, The Communist Party and Soviet Science (Palgrave Macmillan, 1986) (p)

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

Sonja D. Schmid, Producing Power: The Pre-Chernobyl History of the Soviet Nuclear Industry (The MIT Press, 2015) (p-ii)

Susan Schrepfer and Philip Scranton eds., Industrializing Organisms: Introducing Evolutionary History (Routledge, 2004) (p)

Thomas B. Cochran, Making The Russian Bomb: From Stalin To Yeltsin (Westview Press, 1995)

Thomas J. Misa, Philip Brey and Andrew Feenberg eds., Modernity and Technology (The MIT Press, 2003) (p)

Tiago Saraiva, Fascist Pigs: Technoscientific Organisms and the History of Fascism (The MIT Press, 2016) (p-i)

Trevor Pinch and Richard Swedberg eds., Living in a Material World: Economic Sociology Meets Science and Technology Studies (The MIT Press, 2008) (p)

Wiebe E. Bijker and John Law, Shaping Technology / Building Society: Studies in Sociotechnical Change (The MIT Press, 1992) (p)

Wiebe Bijker, Thomas P. Hughes, and Trevor Pinch, eds., The Social Construction of Technological Systems (MIT Press, 1987) (p-i)

William deJong-Lambert, The Cold War Politics of Genetic Research: An Introduction to the Lysenko Affair (Springer, 2012) (p)

Yaron Ezrahi, E. Mendelsohn and Howard Segal, Technology, Pessimism, and Postmodernism (Springer Netherlands, 1994) (p)

Yoshitaka Okada ed., Japan’s Industrial Technology Development: The Role of Cooperative Learning and Institutions (Springer, 1999) (p)

Yoshiyuki Kikuchi, Anglo-American Connections in Japanese Chemistry: The Lab as Contact Zone (Palgrave Macmillan, 2013) (p)

Yukiko Fukasaku, Technology and Industrial Growth in Pre-War Japan: The Mitsubishi-Nagasaki Shipyard 1884-1934 (Routledge, 1992) (p)

Posted by 사용자 Л

댓글을 달아 주세요