Works Cited (work in progress):

• David Alvargonzález, “Is the History of Science Essentially Whiggish?” (2013)

• David C. Lindberg and Michael H. Shank (eds.), The Cambridge History of Science Volume II: Medieval Science (2013)

• Ciaran Toal, “Science, Religion and the Geography of Speech at the British Association: William Henry Dallinger (1839-1909) under the microscope” (2013)

• Michael Rectenwald, “Secularism and the Cultures of Nineteenth-century Scientific Naturalism” (2013)

• Stephen Dilley, “Charles Darwin’s use of theology in the Origin of Species” (2012)

• Brad S. Gregory, The Unintended Reformation (2012)

• Peter Dear, “Historiography of Not-so-Recent Science” (2012)

• Bernard Lightman, “Does the History of Science and Religion Change Depending on the Narrator? Some Atheist and Agnostic Perspectives” (2012)

• Ciaran Toal, “Preaching at the British Association for the Advancement of Science: Sermons, Secularization and the Rhetoric of Conflict in the 1870s” (2012)

• Matthew Stanley, “By Design: James Clerk Maxwell and the Evangelical Unification of Science” (2012)

• Thomas Nagel, Mind & Cosmos: Why the Materialist Neo-Darwinian Conception of Nature is Almost Certainly False (2012)

• J. H. Brooke and R. L. Numbers (eds.), Science and Religion Around the World (2011)

• Craig Calhoun, Mark Juergensmeyer, and Jonathan Van Antwerpen (eds.), Rethinking Secularism (2011)

• Peter Harrison, Ronald L. Numbers, and Michael H. Shank (eds.), Wrestling with Nature: From Omens to Science (2011)

• Toby Huff, Intellectual Curiosity and the Scientific Revolution: A Global Perspective (2011)

• Lawrence M. Principe, The Scientific Revolution: A Very Short Introduction (2011)

• Charlotte Sleigh, Literature and Science (2011)

• David N. Livingstone and Charles W.J. Withers (eds.), Geographies of Nineteenth-Century Science (2011)

• H. Floris Cohen, How Modern Science Came Into the World (2010)

• Thomas Dixon, Geoffrey Cantor, and Stephen Pumfrey (eds.), Science and Religion: New Historical Perspectives (2010)

• Dan Edelstein, The Enlightenment: A Genealogy (2010)

• Stephen Gaukroger, The Collapse of Mechanism and the Rise of Sensibility: Science and the Shaping of Modernity, 1682-1760 (2010)

• Jürgen Habermas, An Awareness of What is Missing: Faith and Reason in a Post-Secular Age (2010)

• Peter Harrison (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Science and Religion (2010)

• Margaret J. Osler (ed.), Reconfiguring the World: Nature, God, and Human Understanding from the Middle Ages to Early Modern Europe (2010)

• Peter J. Bowler, Evolution: The History of an Idea (2009)

• Ron L. Numbers, Galileo Goes to Jail and Other Myths about Science and Religion (2009)

• Laura Otis, Literature and Science in the Nineteenth Century: An Anthology (2009)

• Ian Hesketh, Of Apes and Ancestors: Evolution, Christianity, and the Oxford Debate (2009)

• Robert Nisbet, History of the Idea of Progress (2009; 1980)

• Peter J. Bowler and John V. Pickstone (eds.), The Cambridge History of Science Volume VI: Modern Life and Earth Sciences (2009)

• Jonathan Hodge and Gregory Radick (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to Darwin (2009)

• Michael Ruse and Robert J. Richards (eds.), The Cambridge Companion to the ‘Origin of Species’ (2009)

• Nicolaas A. Rupke, Richard Owen: Biology without Darwin (2009)

• Donald A. Yerxa (ed.), Recent Themes in The History of Science and Religion: Historians in Conversation (2009)

• John Henry, The Scientific Revolution and the Origins of Modern Science (2008; 1997)

• Richard G. Olson, Science and Scientism in Nineteenth-Century Europe (2008)

• Amanda Mordavsky Caleb, (Re)Creating Science in Nineteenth-Century Britain (2007)

• Gowan Dawson, Darwin, Literature and Victorian Respectability (2007)

• Aileen Fyfe and Barnard Lightman (eds.), Science in the Marketplace: Nineteenth-Century Sites and Experiences (2007)

• Bernard Lightman, Victorian Popularizers of Science: Designing Nature for New Audiences (2007)

• Katharine Park and Lorraine Daston (eds.), The Cambridge History of Science Volume III: Early Modern Science (2006)

• Stephen Gaukroger, The Emergence of a Scientific Culture: Science and the Shaping of Modernity, 1210-1685 (2005)

• James Secord, “The Electronic Harvest” (2005)

• Geoffrey Cantor, Gowan Dawson, Graeme Goody, Richard Noakes, Sally Shuttleworth, and Jonathan R. Topham (eds.), Science in the Nineteenth-Century Periodical: Reading the Magazine of Nature (2004)

• Geoffrey Cantor and Sally Shuttleworth (eds.), Science Serialized: Representation of the Sciences in the Nineteenth-Century Periodical Press (2004)

• Louise Henson, Geoffrey Cantor, Gowan Dawson, Richard Noakes, Sally Shuttleworth, and Jonathan R. Topham (eds.), Culture and Science in the Nineteenth-Century Media (2004)

• Martin Fichman, An Elusive Victorian: The Evolution of Alfred Russel Wallace (2004)

• David Cahan (ed.), From Natural Philosophy to the Sciences: Writing the History of Nineteenth-Century Science (2003)

• David C. Lindberg and Ronald L. Numbers (eds.), When Science and Christianity Meet (2003)

• David N. Livingstone, “Science, Religion, and the Geography of Reading: Sir William Whitla and the Editorial Staging of Isaac Newton’s Writing on Biblical Prophecy” (2003)

• David N. Livingstone, Putting Science in its Place (2003)

• Paul White, Thomas Huxley: Making the ‘Man of Science’ (2003)

• Theodore M. Porter and Dorothy Ross (eds.), The Cambridge History of Science Volume VII: The Modern Social Sciences (2003)

• Roy Porter (ed.), The Cambridge History of Science Volume IV: Eighteenth-Century Science (2003)

• Martin Fichman, Evolutionary History and Victorian Culture (2002)

• Bernard Lightman, “Huxley and Scientific Agnosticism: the Strange History of a Failed Rhetorical Strategy” (2002)

• Mary Jo Nye (ed.), The Cambridge History of Science Volume V: The Modern Physical and Mathematical Sciences (2002)

• Peter J. Bowler, Reconciling Science and Religion: The Debate in Early-Twentieth-Century Britain (2001)

• Linda Woodhead (ed.), Reinventing Christianity: Nineteenth-Century Contexts (2001)

• Lesile Howsam, “An Experiment with Science for the Nineteenth-Century Book Trade: the International Scientific Series” (2000)

• Margaret J. Osler (ed.), Rethinking the Scientific Revolution (2000)

• Nicholaas Rupke, “Translation Studies in the History of Science: the example of Vestiges” (2000)

• James A. Secord, Victorian Sensations: The Extraordinary Publication, Reception, and Secret Authorship of Vestiges of the Natural History of Creation (2000)

• Jonathan R. Topham, “Scientific Publishing and the Reading of Science in Nineteenth-Century Britain: A Historiographical Survey and Guide to Sources” (2000)

• Jonathan R. Topham, “Book History and the Sciences” (2000)

• Adrian Johns, “Miscellaneous Methods: Authors, Societies, and Journals in Early Modern England” (2000)

• Leslie Howsam, “An Experiment with Science for the Nineteenth-Century Book Trade: The International Scientific Series” (2000)

• Nicolaas Rupke, “Translation Studies in the History of Science: The Example of Vestiges” (2000)

• Peter L. Berger, The Desecularization of the World: Resurgent Religion and World Politics (1999)

• Bradford Vivian, “The Art of Forgetting: John W. Draper and the Rhetorical Dimensions of History” (1999)

• Ruth Barton, “‘Huxley, Lubbock, and Half a Dozen Others’: Professionals and Gentlemen in the Formation of the X-Club, 1851-1864” (1998)

• J. H. Brooke and G. Cantor, Reconstructing Nature: The Engagement of Science and Religion (1998)

• Peter Harrison, The Bible, Protestantism, and the Rise of Natural Science (1998)

• Aileen Fyfe, “The Reception of William Paley’s Natural Theology in the University of Cambridge” (1997)

• Bernard Lightman, Victorian Science in Context (1997)

• Nancey R. Pearcey and Charles D. Thaxton, The Soul of Science: Christian Faith and Natural Philosophy (1996)

• W. Mark Richardson and Wesley J. Wildman’s (eds.), Religion and Science: History, Method, Dialogue (1996)

• Steven Shapin, The Scientific Revolution (1996)

• H. Floris Cohen, The Scientific Revolution: A Historiographical Inquiry (1994)

• J. Don Vann and Rosemary T. VanArsdel (eds.), Victorian Periodicals and Victorian Society (1994)

• Andrew Cunningham and Perry Williams, “De-centring the ‘big picture’: The Origins of Modern Science and the Modern Origins of Science” (1993)

• Toby Huff, The Rise of Early Modern Science: Islam, China and the West (1993)

• John Hedley Brooke, Science and Religion: Some Historical Perspectives (1991)

• Lance St John Butler, Victorian Doubt: Literary and Cultural Discourses (1990)

• Robert Darnton, The Kiss of Lamourette: Reflections in Cultural History (1990)

• Alvar Ellegård, Darwin and the General Reader: The Reception of Darwin’s Theory of Evolution in the British Periodical Press, 1859-1872 (1990; 1958)

• Ruth Barton, “‘An Influential Set of Chaps’: The X-Club and Royal Society Politics 1864-85” (1990)

• Lance St John Butler, Victorian Doubt: Literary and Cultural Discourses (1990)

• David. C. Lindberg and Richard S. Westman (eds.), Reappraisals of the Scientific Revolution (1990)

• Peter J. Bowler, The Invention of Progress: The Victorians and the Past (1989)

• John Christie and Sally  Shuttleworth (eds.), Nature Transfigured: Science and Literature, 1700-1900 (1989)

• James R. Moore (ed.), History, Humanity and Evolution: Essays for John G. Greene (1989)

• George Levine, Darwin and the Novelists: Patterns of Science in Victorian Fiction (1988)

• Ruth Barton, “John Tyndall, Pantheist: A Rereading of the Belfast Address” (1987)

• John S. Nelson, Allan Megill, and Donald N. McCloskey (eds.), The Rhetoric of the Human Sciences: Language and Argument in Scholarship and Public Affairs (1987)

• David C. Lindberg and Ronald L. Numbers (eds.), God and Nature: Historical Essays on the Encounter between Christianity and Science (1986)

• Ron L. Numbers and David C. Lindberg, “Beyond War and Peace: A Reappraisal of the Encounter between Christianity and Science” (1986)

• R. Porter and M. Teich (eds.), Revolution in History (1986)

• I. Bernard Cohen, Revolution in Science (1985)

• Ron L. Numbers, “Science and Religion” (1985)

• Gillian Beer, Darwin’s Plots: Evolutionary Narrative in Darwin, George Eliot and Nineteenth-Century Fiction (1983)

• Frank M. Turner, The Greek Heritage in Victorian Britain (1981)

• G. S. Rousseau and Roy Porter (eds.), The Ferment of Knowledge: Studies in the Historiography of Eighteenth-Century Science (1980)

• I. Bernard Cohen, “The Eighteenth-Century Origins of the Concept of Scientific Revolution” (1976)

• Owen Chadwick, The Secularization of the European Mind in the Nineteenth Century (1975)

• Donald Fleming, John William Draper and the Religion of Science (1972)

• Jerome Hamilton Buckley, The Triumph of Time: A Study of the Victorian Concepts of Time, History, Progress, and Decadence (1966)

• Alvar Ellegård, “The Readership of the Periodical Press in Mid-Victorian Britain” (1957)

• Oma Stanley, “T.H. Huxley’s Treatment of ‘Nature'” (1957)


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