Whewell’s Gazette: year 2, Vol. #23

Whewell’s Gazette

Your weekly digest of all the best of

Internet history of science, technology and medicine

Editor in Chief: The Ghost of William Whewell

Cornelis Bloemaert

Year 2, Volume #23

Monday 21 December 2015

EDITORIAL:

Christmas is coming and the goose is getting fat and here is a fat edition of Whewell’s Gazette your weekly #histSTM links list bringing you all the best of the histories of science, technology and medicine from the Internet over the last seven days, to give you something to read whilst you’re trying to digest all of that food you’ve stuffed in over Christmas.

Most of the celebrations at this time of year are actually not connected with the birth of Christ but with the Winter Solstice, which this year is on the 22 December. On this day the sun reaches the southern most point on its yearly journey over the Tropic of Capricorn, turns (the word tropic derives from the Greek topikos meaning ‘of or pertaining to a turn’) and starts its long trek back up to the north bringing first spring and then summer to the northern climes and leaving those in the south their winter.

wintersolstice

Solstice is a more better day to celebrate than 25 December or 1 January being a natural end and beginning to the annual solar cycle, so all of the owls here at Whewell’s Gazette wish all of our readers all the best for the holiday season and look forward to greeting you again after this years Christmas weekend.

Owl

MHS Oxford Advent Calendar

Day 14: Marble Copy of John Dee’s 1582 Holy Table, English, Mid C.17th

Day 15: Gelatine Print of Henry Moseley, Balliol-Trinity Labs, Oxford,1910

Day 16: Exploding Horizontal Cannon Dial, English?, c.1900

Day 17: Astrolabe, by Muhammad Muqim, Lahore, 1641/2

imu-media.php

Day 18: Instruction Booklet For Aircraft Wireless Telephone Transmitter

Day 19: Armillary Orrery, by Richard Glynne, London, c. 1710-30

Day 20: “Chemical Magic” Chemistry Set, by F. Kingsley, London, c. 1920

Culham Research Group: Advent Calendar

Day 14: the Olive

Day 15: Mahleb

Day 16: Straw or Hay, which will make Dr M’s day?

Loose stacked hay built around a central pole, Romania

Loose stacked hay built around a central pole, Romania

Day 17: Sgan t’sek

Day 18: The Tangerine – Just Like a Virgin

Day 19: Popcorn tree decorations

Day 20: Sugar

Quotes of the week:

Merry X-mas

“We all dance to a mysterious tune, intoned in the distance by an invisible player”. – Albert Einstein h/t @phalpern

“To fathom hell or soar angelic

Just take a pinch of psychedelic.” – Adam Lagerqvist (@adamlagerqvist)

Banker

This is my favorite Hindi curse: “Why are boring me with all this useless narrative?” – Gabriel Finkelstein (@gabridli)

“We become what we pay attention to, so we must be careful what we pay attention to.” – Kurt Vonngut

Kim Robinson

Joseph Stalin and Keith Richards

were born on Dec. 18th.

Can you guess which one

was born 137yrs ago? – @Marcywords2

Planck quote

Men: Not ALL men.

Men to their daughters: Yes, all men. Every single one of them. – @ChiefElk

Birthday of the Week:

 Gabrielle Émilie Le Tonnelier de Breteuil, Marquise du Châtelet born 17 December 1706

Gabrielle Émilie Le Tonnelier de Breteuil, marquise du Châtelet  Portrait by Maurice Quentin de La Tour Source: Wikimedia Commons

Gabrielle Émilie Le Tonnelier de Breteuil, marquise du Châtelet
Portrait by Maurice Quentin de La Tour
Source: Wikimedia Commons

The Renaissance Mathematicus: A feminist Newtonian

Yovisto: A great man whose only fault was being a woman – Émilie du Châtelet

Tycho Brahe Born 14 December 1546

Tycho Brahe (1596) Artist unknown Source: Wikimedia Commons

Tycho Brahe (1596) Artist unknown
Source: Wikimedia Commons

 The Renaissance Mathematicus: Financing Tycho’s little piece of heaven

Yovisto: Tycho Brahe – The Man with the Golden Nose

Bildgeist: Tycho Brahe, Astronomical Instruments (1598)

The Royal Library: Astronomiæ instauratæ mechanica

esa: space for europe: 14 December

British Museum: Effigies Tychonis Brahe

Star Child: Tycho Brahe

BibliOdyssey: Tycho Mechanica

Humphy Davy born 17 December 1778

Sir Humphry Davy, Bt by Thomas Phillips Source: Wikimedia Commons

Sir Humphry Davy, Bt
by Thomas Phillips
Source: Wikimedia Commons

Chemical Heritage Magazine: Science and Celebrity: Humphry Davy’s Rising

A Covent Garden Gilflurt’s Guide to Life: The Invention of the Davy Lamp

PHYSICS, ASTRONOMY & SPACE SCIENCE:

JJ Tho

Yovisto: Max Planck and the Quantum Theory

History Extra: Life of the Week: Albert Einstein

Muslim Heritage: The Armillary Sphere: A Concentration of Knowledge in Islamic Astronomy

AIP: N. G. Basov

Yovisto: Nikolay Basov and the Development of the Maser and Laser

Museum Victoria Collections: Great Melbourne Telescope

Erection of Great Melbourne Telescope, 1869 Source: Museum Victoria This image is: Public Domain

Erection of Great Melbourne Telescope, 1869
Source: Museum Victoria
This image is: Public Domain

3 Quarks Daily: Maxwell and the Mathematics of Metaphor

Atlas Obscura: Leiden Observatory

Leaping Robot: Astronomers and the Art of Reconciliation

Voices of the Manhattan Project: Carl Higby’s Interview

Somnuium Project: Project the First Interactive Rudolphine (Under Construction)

The Saturday Evening Post: “Imagination Is More Important than Knowledge”

AHF: Nuclear Reactors

Living in the Chinese Cosmos: The Chinese Cosmos: Basic Concepts

The Yinyang Symbol Diagram of the Supreme Ultimate, from the Compendium of Diagrams (detail), 1623 Zhang Huang (1527-1608)

The Yinyang Symbol
Diagram of the Supreme Ultimate, from the Compendium of Diagrams (detail), 1623
Zhang Huang (1527-1608)

Voices of the Manhattan Project: Franklin Mattias’s Interview

collections.ucolick.org: The Lick Observatory: Historical Collections

The Renaissance Mathematicus: Mensis or menstruation?

Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum: Communications Satellite, SCORE

The Renaissance Mathematicus: The greatest villain in the history of science?

Andreas Ostinater by Georg Pencz Source: Wikimedia Commons

Andreas Ostinater by Georg Pencz
Source: Wikimedia Commons

Alex Wellerstein: The Secrets Patents for the Atomic Bomb

AIP: David Bohm

AHF: Espionage

EXPLORATION and CARTOGRAPHY:

Yovisto: Amundsen’s South Pole Expedition

Library of Congress: Putting Boston on the Map: Land Reclamation and the Growth of a City

Atlas Obscura: Maps of the World’s Most Cursed Destinations

Nuuk Marluk: Inuit Cartography

In English, the caption reads: "Kuniit's three wooden (tree) maps show the journey from Sermiligaaq to Kangertittivatsiaq. Map to the right shows the islands along the coast, while the map in the middle shows the mainland and is read from one side of the block around to the other. Map to the left shows the peninsula between the fjords Sermiligaaq and Kangertivartikajik." From "Topografisk Atlas Grønland", published by Det Kongeglige Danske Geografiske Selskab, 2000 (pg 171).

In English, the caption reads: “Kuniit’s three wooden (tree) maps show the journey from Sermiligaaq to Kangertittivatsiaq. Map to the right shows the islands along the coast, while the map in the middle shows the mainland and is read from one side of the block around to the other. Map to the left shows the peninsula between the fjords Sermiligaaq and Kangertivartikajik.” From “Topografisk Atlas Grønland”, published by Det Kongeglige Danske Geografiske Selskab, 2000 (pg 171).

Atlas Obscura: The Hidden Bolts That Drive Manhattan’s Infrastructure Nerds Nuts

Atlas Obscura: How the World Looked When Jesus was Born According to Roman Geographers

The Tablet: The Priest who Mapped the World

Haaretz: Old Maps of Jerusalem Combine the Sacred With the Realistic

MEDICINE & HEALTH:

Thomas Morris: There was an old woman who swallowed a fork…

The Kansas City Star: Kansas City’s nuclear legacy trails weapon makers and their families

Fugitive Leaves: Letting Fall Grains of Sand or Pins into a Glass: Finding the Poetry of René Laennec at the Historical Medical Library

The Champlain Society: Performing Blindness: A Postcard of the Taylor Concert Company, c1910, and the Canadian History of Disability

Taylor-Concert-Co-postcard-scan

Med. Hist: Digitisation, Big Data, and the Future of the Medical Humanities

Yovisto: Niels Ryberg Finsen and the Phototherapy

The Recipes Project: Van Helmont on the Plague Again!

Thomas Morris: A beetle in the bladder

Wellcome Library Blog: A gift for Disability History Month

Thomas Morris: Death by Christmas dinner

History of Medicine in Ireland: Medical Practitioners in Early Modern Irish Wills

Res Obscura: The Alchemy of Madness: Understanding a Seventeenth-Century “Brain Scan”

"Le Médecin guérissant Phantasie," Mattheus Greuter, 1620 (Bibliothèque nationale de France).

“Le Médecin guérissant Phantasie,” Mattheus Greuter, 1620 (Bibliothèque nationale de France).

Irish Philosophy: Frozen in Time the Edward Worth Library

The Guardian: Britain’s teeth aren’t that bad – but what do you know of their rotten history?

Atlas Obscura: Peek Inside the Grisly, Salacious Case Files of NYC’S Head Coroner in the Early 1900s

Emory News Center: Vaccines in U.S. have complex history, says Emory expert

TECHNOLOGY:

Yovisto: Hans von Ohain and the Jet Engine

Los Angeles Times: Weekend: Looking at aerospace’s place in history

Conciatore: Glass Beads

Six-layer glass chevron trade beads (photo attr. unknown)

Six-layer glass chevron trade beads
(photo attr. unknown)

Conciatore: Roasting the Frit

Conciatore: Neri the Scholar

Historic England: Navel and Maritime Military Heritage

Medievalists.net: Food and technology – Cooking utensils and food processing in medieval Norway

Wired: The Secret History of World War II-Era Drones

Yovisto: The Wright Brothers Invented the Aviation Age

Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum: 1903 Wright Flyer

http___airandspace.si.edu_webimages_collections_full_A19610048000CP15.jpg

Ptak Science Books: The Horizontal Section of the Deep Dark (1887)

Smithsonian.com: Did John Deere’s Best Invention Spark a Revolution or an Environmental Disaster?

Engineering and Technology History Wiki: Edwin H. Armstrong

columbia.edu: History of Science, Mathematics, Technology, #171

264

Attack: The World’s Most Desirable (and Valuable) Electronic Music Gear

Ptak Science Books: Blowing Up Hell(gate), 1876

distillatio: Using Oak Galls to dye wool

EARTH & LIFE SCIENCES:

Geologists

Yovisto: Sir William Hamilton and the Volcanoes

rs21: A homosexual Christmas in 1905 Berlin

Slate Vault: Poe’s Only Bestseller as a Living Author Was This Schoolbook About Seashells

conchologistsfir00poeed_0007

A Lance Eye View: Alfred Russel Wallace

Yovisto: Margaret Mead and Modern Anthropology

Yovisto: Alexander Ross Clarke and the true Shape of the Earth

The New York Times: Evelyn Witkin and the Road to DNA Enlightenment

Imperial Weather: New Paper: meteorology as an imperial science

Forbes: How Creationism Has Evolved Since The Dover Trial

Public Domain Review: The Snowflake Man of Vermont

Bentley Snowflake

Bentley Snowflake

The New Yorker: Humboldt’s Gift

Heavenfield: The Bavarians from the Ground Up

umich.edu: Obituary: Jack McIntosh

Biodiversity Library: BHL Isn’t Just for Biologists

ars technica: Scientific Method/Science & Exploration: An evolutionary analysis of anti-evolution legislation

BioLogos: The First Major Evolution Controversy in America

CHEMISTRY:

Yorkshire Evening Post: Leeds scientists who discovered the atomic world to be honoured 100years after 1915 discovery

Voices of the Manhattan Project: Harold Urey’s Interview

CHF: Harold C. Urey: Science, Religion, and Cold War Chemistry

After helping create the atom bomb as part of the Manhattan Project, Harold Urey focused on uncovering the age and origins of Earth and the solar system. In this 1951 photo Urey inspects a 'fossilized thermometer' of belemnite (a prehistoric squid-shaped creature). Urey used information from these fossils to estimate the temperature of oceans from as far back as 100 million years. (USC Digital Library)

After helping create the atom bomb as part of the Manhattan Project, Harold Urey focused on uncovering the age and origins of Earth and the solar system. In this 1951 photo Urey inspects a ‘fossilized thermometer’ of belemnite (a prehistoric squid-shaped creature). Urey used information from these fossils to estimate the temperature of oceans from as far back as 100 million years. (USC Digital Library)

Research Gate: The discovery of the periodic table as a case of simultaneous discovery

newser: A Sophomoric Prank Lurks on the Periodic Table

Chemical Heritage Magazine: Not-So-Great Moments in Chemical Safety

META – HISTORIOGRAPHY, THEORY, RESOURCES and OTHER:

Ether Wave Propaganda: Against Methodology by Cryptic Aphorism

Nautilus: Living in the Long: Art & Engineering Peers Into Our Future

University of Zurich: Corpus Corporum

Royal Museums Greenwich: Samuel Pepys and the Royal Society

Lady Science: Issue 15: Gender in the Mid-Century Kitchen

JHI Blog: Thinking About Knowledge in Motion and Social Engagement at HSS

Sandwalk: Did Michael Behe say that astrology was scientific in Kitzmiller v. Dover?

Ptak Science Books: Table of the Compass of Voices and Instruments (1814)

HuffPost Science: Blog: What Science Is – and How and Why It Works

Histoire, médicine et santé n° 7: New Issue

Commission for the History and Philosophy of Computing: Special Issue HPL on History and Philosophy of Computing Contents

Museums Association: Report finds lack of diversity in curators at Major Partner Museums

h-madness: Obituary: Gerald N. Grob (1931–2015)

635858802429544084-grobcr

Recipes Project: Searching for Recipes: A Glimpse of Early Modern Upper Class Life

Warburg Institute News: Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz Prize 2016 awarded to Professor Dr Dag Nikolaus Hasse, an Alumnus of the Warburg Institute

The Ordered Universe Project: Generating sounds: help us write our next paper!

OUP Blog: Eric Scerri: A new philosophy of science

The #EnvHist Weekly

Inside MHS Oxford: Christmas has come early for MHS!

homunculus: Talking about talking about history

December HPS&ST Note: is on the web

Capitalism’s Cradle: AI and the Problem of Ideology

The Ordered Universe Project: Unity in Diversity

Medievalists.net: The Medieval Magazine: The Top 50 Medieval Books of 2015 (Issue 46)

The Public Domain Review: Japanese Prints of Western Inventors, Artists and Scholars

The Englishman Watt wanted to make a steam engine. He spent so much time on it that he upset his aunt. Finally, however, he was successful.

The Englishman Watt wanted to make a steam engine. He spent so much time on it that he upset his aunt. Finally, however, he was successful.

ESOTERIC:

Correspondence: Volume 3 (2015) Contents

Chemical Heritage Magazine: The Secrets of Alchemy

Detail from The Alchemist. Francois-Marius Granet, 19th century. (Gift of Roy Eddleman, CHF Collections/Will Brown)

Detail from The Alchemist. Francois-Marius Granet, 19th century. (Gift of Roy Eddleman, CHF Collections/Will Brown)

BOOK REVIEWS:

Science Book a Day: Remaking the John: The Invention and Reinvention of the Toilet

idées.fr: Cette médicine qu’on dit « parallèle »

Nature: the view from the bridge: The top 20: a year of reading immersively

Science Book a Day: Life on a Young Planet: The First Three Billion Years of Evolution on Earth

Some Beans: The Invention of Nature by Andrea Wolf

Symmetry: Physics books of 2015

Science Book a Day: The Triumph of Seeds: How Grains, Nuts, Kernels, Pulses, and Pips Conquered the Plant Kingdom and Shaped Human History

triumph-of-seeds

Cambridge News: Cambridge historian Ruth Scurr on her Costa Awards-shortlisted book, John Aubrey: My Own Life

Brain Pickings: Buckminster Fuller’s Manifesto for the Genius of Generalities

idées.fr: Le corps de la science

Diebedra.de Prof Alan Turing decoded

Science Book a Day: Inventions That Could Have Changed the World… But Didn’t!

NEW BOOKS:

Historiens de la santé: Contagious Communities: Medicine, Migration, and the NHS in Post War Britain

OUP: The History of Chemistry: A Very Short Introduction

OUP: Essays in the Philosophy of Chemistry

Amazon: Science and Empire: Knowledge and Networks of Science across the British Empire, 1800–1970

MIT Press: Anachronic Renaissance

Historiens de la santé: Révélations: Iconographie de la Salpêtrière. Paris, 1875–1918

Amberley Publishing: Historical Falconry

516RvKSmyRL._SX346_BO1,204,203,200_

Palgrave: Why We Need the Humanities

University of Chicago Press: Life Atomic: A History of Radioisotopes in Science and Medicine

ART & EXHIBITIONS

Oxford Thinking: ‘Dear Harry…’ An exhibition of a scientist lost to war

Royal College of Physicians: Scholar, courtier, magician: the lost library of John Dee 18 January–29 July 2016

Royal Geographical Society: Enduring Eye: The Antarctic Legacy of Sir Ernest Shackleton and Frank Hurley 21 November 2015–28 February 2016

ICE: ICE Christmas Exhibition Past, Present and Future 4–18 December 2015

The Huntarian: ‌The Kangaroo and the Moose Runs until 21 February 2016

Science Museum: Cosmonauts: Birth of the Space Age

ImageHandler.ashx

Museum of the History of Science: Henry Moseley: A Scientist Lost to War Runs until 31 January 2016

Guiding Lights: 500 years of Trinity House and safety at sea Runs till 4 January 2016

Museum of Science and Industry: Meet Baby Meet Baby Every Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, & Saturday

Southbank Centre: Faraday’s synaptic gap Runs till 10 January 2016

Science Museum: Leonardo da Vinci: The Mechanics of Genius 10 February 2016–4 September 2016

The Mary Rose: ‘Ringing the Changes’: Mary Rose Museum to re-open in 2016 with unrestricted views of the ship

Royal Museums Greenwich: Samuel Pepys Season 20 November 2015–28 March 2016

Royal College of Surgeons: Designing Bodies 24 November 2015–20 February 2016

Natural History Museum, London: Bauer Brothers art exhibition Runs till 26 February 2017

bauer-exhibition-birds

Science Museum: Ada Lovelace Runs till 31 March 2016

British Library: 20th Century Maps 4 November 2016–1 March 2017

Royal Pavilion, Brighton: Exotic Creatures 14 November 2015–28 February 2016

National Maritime Museum: Samuel Pepys: Plague, Fire, Revolution Runs till 28 March 2016

Bethlem Museum of the Mind: The art of Bedlam: Richard Dadd Runs till 6 February 2016

Oxford University Museum of Natural History: Handwritten in Stone: How William Smith and his maps changed geology Runs to 31 January 2016

National Library of Scotland: Plague! A cultural history of contagious diseases in Scotland Runs till 29 May 2016

THEATRE, OPERA AND FILMS:

Gielgud Theatre: The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time Booking to 18 June 2016

EVENTS:

EconoTimes: Historymiami Museum to Host Largest Map Fair in the Western Hemisphere for 23rd Year 5–7 February 2016

Dittrick Museum: Book Signing, Death’s Summer Coat 20 January 2016

11th Cambridge Wellcome Lecture in the History of Medicine: Michael Stolberg: Curing Diseases and Exchanging Knowledge: Sixteenth-Century Physicians and Their Female Patients 14 January 2016

Schwetzingen: Astronomie-Tagung: Von Venus-Transit zum Schwarzen Loch 19 März 2016

Chelsea Physic Garden: Round Table Discussion: Dark brilliance: Agatha Christie, poisonous plants and murder mysteries 2 February 2016

Event ad

Royal Astronomical Society: RAS Public Lecture: 100th Anniversary of the election of Women to the RAS Fellowship 12 January 2016

Science Museum: Symposium: Revealing the Cosmonaut 5 February 2016

British Library: Medieval manuscripts blog: Postgraduate Open Day on our Pre-1600 Collections 1 February 2016

Royal Institution: Christmas Lecture 2015

PAINTING OF THE WEEK:

Louis Pasteur (1885), by A. Edelfeldt

Louis Pasteur (1885), by A. Edelfeldt

TELEVISION:

io9: The Inside Story of Manhattan, the Best TY Show You Haven’t Been Watching

inpiwlyvtcjaq2yolvf2

National Trust for Historical Preservation: Trinity Test, Gadget, Spies: What’s True in Season 2 of Manhattan?

Je Suis, Ergo Sum: Gone fission: WGN’s Manhattan brings something new into the world

SLIDE SHOW:

Scientific American: Aviation in 1913: Images from Scientific American’s Archives [Slide Show]

VIDEOS:

Youtube: God, Science and Atheism

Youtube: Globus Weigla

Youtube: Steps to Flourishing Sessions 3: Anton Howes present his thesis

Youtube: Fighting Firedamp – The Lamp that Saved 1,000 Lives

 

RADIO:

PODCASTS:

npr: ‘Map’ Is An Exquisite Record of the Miles – And The Millennia

9780714869445_custom-31db5d6691d3420fa55b89a2bc27bf63b4f0de8d-s400-c85

Virginia Campbell MD: Matthew Cobb on “Life’s Great Secret”

Science Friday: Do Scientists Have the Duty to Speak Out?

ANNOUNCEMENTS:

University of Durham: Workshop: The Graphic Evidence of Childhood, 1760–1914 15 April 2016 (N.B several #histsci papers)

German Historical Institute Paris: CfP: Masculinity(/ies) – Femininity(/ies) in the Middle Ages 2–3 March 2016

Notches Blog: Call for Submissions: The History of Venereal Disease Deadline 15 January 2016

University of Vienna: CfP: Claiming authority, producing standards: The IAEA and the history of radiation protection

Rowan University, Glassboro, NJ: CfP: Society for Philosophy of Science in Practice (SPSP) Sixth Conference 17–19 June 2016

Joint conference of the Society for Social Studies of Science (4S) and European Association for the Study of Science and Technology (EASST). CfP: What is a Problem? Problematic Ecologies, Methodologies and Ontologies in Techno-science and Beyond Barcelona 31 August–3 September 2016

Institute of Historical Research: University of London: CfP: International Postgraduate Port and Maritime History Conference 14–15 April 2016

University of Shanghai: CfP: International Health Organizations (IHOs): People, politics and practices in historical perspective 21–24 April 2016

University of Bucharest: Institute of Research in the Humanities: An Interdisciplinary Master class on the Nature and Status of Principles in Western Thought 15–18 March 2016

Barts Pathology Museum and the Hunterian Museum at the Royal College of Surgeons, London: Call for participation: Corpses, Cadavers and Catalogues: The Mobilities of Dead Bodies and Body Parts, Past and Present 17–18 May 2016

LOOKING FOR WORK:

H-Sci-Med-Tech: Summer Research Fellowships: History of Women in Medicine

University of Twente: Two Assistant Professors Philosophy of Science

Pembroke College Cambridge: Abdullah Al-Mubarak Research Fellowship in Islamic and Middle Eastern Studies

QMUL: Three new Wellcome funded PhD Studentships in History of Emotions

University of Cambridge: UL in Philosophy of Life Sciences

University of Cambridge: UL in Science, Technology, and Medicine before 1800

University of Southern California: One Year Mellon Sawyer Postdoctoral Fellowship Visual History: The Past in Images

University of Notre Dame: Two Postdoctoral Fellowships in History and/or Philosophy of Science

University of Glasgow: The Leverhulme Trust: “Collections” Scholarships

Brunel University London: The Leverhulme Trust – Early Careers Fellowships

UCL: CELL: Research Assistant

BSHS: Part-time BSHS Intern

CHF: Fellowships

ChoM News: 2016–17 Women in Medicine Fellowship: Application Period Open

LMU Munich: 10 Postdoctoral Research Fellowships

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

About thonyc

Aging freak who fell in love with the history of science and now resides mostly in the 16th century.
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