Books in the “Science and Culture in the Nineteenth Century” Series

James Sumner, Brewing Science, Technology and Print, 1700–1880
Efram Sera-Shriar, The Making of British Anthropology, 1813–1871
James F. Stark, The Making of Modern Anthrax, 1875–1920: Uniting Local, National, and Global Histories of Disease
Claire L. Jones, The Medical Trade Catalogue in Britain, 1870–1914
Ayako Sakurai, Science and Societies in Frankfurt am Main
Ben Marsden, Hazel Hutchison, and Ralph O’Connor, Uncommon Contexts: Encounters Between Science and Literature, 1800-1914

Already Published

17. Roger Smith, Free Will and the Human Sciences in Britain, 1870–1910
16. Joe Kember, John Plunkett, and Jill A. Sullivan, Popular Exhibitions, Science and Showmanship, 1840–1910
15. Martin Willis, Vision, Science and Literature, 1870-1920: Ocular Horizons
14. Paul A. Elliott, Charles Watkins, and Stephen Daniels, The British Arboretum: Trees, Science, and Culture in theta 19th Century
13. Josep Simon, Communicating Physics: Ganot's Textbooks in France and England, 1851–1887
12. Ian Hesketh, The Science of History in Victorian Britain: Making the Past Speak
11. Simon Knell, Regionalizing Science: Placing Knowledges in Victorian England
10. Juliana Adelman, Communities of Science in Nineteenth-Century Ireland
09. Diarmid Finnegan, Natural History Societies and Civic Culture in Victorian Scotland
08. David Philip Miller, James Watt, Chemist: Understanding the Origins of the Steam Age
07. Graeme Gooday, Domesticating Electricity: Technology, Uncertainty, and Gender, 1880-1914
06. L. S. Jacyna, Medicine and Modernism: A Biography of Henry Head
05. Nigel Richardson, Typhoid in Uppingham: Analysis of a Victorian Town and School in Crisis, 1875-77
04. Victoria Carroll, Science and Eccentricity: Collecting, Writing, and Performing Science for Early Nineteenth Century Audiences
03. Jessica Ratcliff, The Transit of Venus Enterprise in Victorian Britain
02. Rebekah Higgitt, Recreating Newton: Newtonian Biography and the Making of Nineteenth Century Science
01. James Elwick, Styles of Reasoning in the British Life Sciences: Shared Assumptions 1820-1858