Stuff I've been reading (October 2023)

By Os Keyes

Things I finished reading in October 2023:

Books and dissertations

  • Dahl, Espen, Cassandra Falke, and Thor Eirik Eriksen, eds. Phenomenology of the broken body. Routledge, 2019.
  • Guston, David H. Between politics and science: Assuring the integrity and productivity of research. Cambridge University Press, 2000.
  • Hilgartner, Stephen. Science on stage: Expert advice as public drama. Stanford University Press, 2000.
  • Latour, Bruno, and Steve Woolgar. Laboratory life: The construction of scientific facts. Princeton University Press, 1986.
  • Reiss, Ira L. An insider’s view of sexual science since Kinsey. Rowman & Littlefield, 2006.
  • Tabery, James. Tyranny of the Gene: Personalized Medicine and its Threat to Public Health. Alfred A. Knopf, 2023.
  • Wuest, Joanna. Born This Way: Science, Citizenship, and Inequality in the American LGBTQ+ Movement. University of Chicago Press, 2023.

Papers and Chapters

  • Carey, James W. “Historical pragmatism and the internet.” New Media & Society 7.4 (2005): 443-455.
  • Delgado, Fernando, et al. “The Participatory Turn in AI Design: Theoretical Foundations and the Current State of Practice.” arXiv preprint arXiv:2310.00907 (2023).
  • Epstein, Steven. “Activism, drug regulation, and the politics of therapeutic evaluation in the AIDS era: a case study of DDC and thesurrogate markers’ debate.” Social studies of science 27.5 (1997): 691-726.
  • Gerson, Elihu M. “Integration of specialties: An institutional and organizational view.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 44.4 (2013): 515-524.
  • Gribenski, Fanny. “Words and Numbers: The Many Languages of Nineteenth-Century Pitch Standardization.” History of Humanities 6.1 (2021): 11-34.
  • Gunderson, Ryan. “Human–computer interaction research needs a theory of social structure: the dark side of digital technology systems hidden in user experience.” Human Studies 45.3 (2022): 529-550.
  • Jackson, Rebecca L., and Merlin Wassermann. “When standard measurement meets messy genitalia: lessons from 20th century phallometry and cervimetry.” Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 95 (2022): 37-49.
  • Leder, Drew. “Healing time: the experience of body and temporality when coping with illness and incapacity.” Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 24.1 (2021): 99-111.
  • Löwy, Ilana. “The impact of medical practice on biomedical research: the case of human leucocyte antigens studies.” Minerva (1987): 171-200.
  • Milan, Stefania. “Political agency, digital traces, and bottom-up data practices.” International Journal of Communication, Special Section’Digital Traces in Context’, edited by Andreas Hepp, and Andreas Breiter 12 (2018): 507-525.
  • Millon, Theodore. “The DSM-III: An insider’s perspective.” American Psychologist 38.7 (1983): 804.
  • Millon, Theodore Ed. “On the past and future of the DSM-III: Personal recollections and projections.” In Contemporary Directions in Psychopathology: Towards the DSM-IV. (1986).
  • Roberts, Mark S., et al. “Technology assessment in the Framingham heart study.” International journal of technology assessment in health care 7.2 (1991): 156-170.
  • Ross, Lori E., et al. “‘I will play this tokenistic game, I just want something useful for my community’: experiences of and resistance to harms of peer research.” Critical Public Health (2023): 1-12.
  • Schickore, Jutta. “Mess in science and wicked problems.” Perspectives on Science 28.4 (2020): 482-504.
  • Schickore, Jutta. “Doing science, writing science.” Philosophy of Science 75.3 (2008): 323-343.
  • Sepkoski, David. “Towards “A Natural History of Data”: Evolving practices and epistemologies of data in paleontology, 1800–2000.” Journal of the History of Biology 46 (2013): 401-444.
  • Strand, Michael. “Where do classifications come from? The DSM-III, the transformation of American psychiatry, and the problem of origins in the sociology of knowledge.” Theory and Society 40 (2011): 273-313.