Maura C. Flannery

St. John’s University

Cell and Molecular Imaging: Bibliography

 

Chang, K.  (2001, June 20).  Donald Cram, 82 Is Dead: Shared Nobel Chemistry Prize.  The New York Times, p. A17.

 

de Chadarevian, S.  (2004).  Models and the Making of Molecular Biology.  In S. de Chadarevian & N. Hopwood (Eds.), Models: The Third Dimension of Science (pp. 339-368).  Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

 

de Chadarevian, S., & Hopwood, N. (Eds.)  (2004).  Models: The Third Dimension of Science.  Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

 

Dyson, J., & Wright, P.  (2005).  Intrinsically Unstructured Proteins and Their Functions.  Nature Reviews: Molecular Cell Biology, 6, 197-208.

 

Elkins, J.  (1992).  On Visual Desperation and the Bodies of Protozoa.  Representations 40, 33-56.

 

Elkins, J.  (1995).  Art History and Images That Are Not Art.  Art Bulletin, 77(4), 553-571.

 

Flannery, M.  (1998).  Images of the Cell in Twentieth-Century Art and Science.  Leonardo, 31(3), 195-204.

 

Flannery, M.  (1999).  The Conservation Aesthetic and the Microscopic Aesthetic.  BioScience, 49(10), 801-808.

 

Flannery, M.  (2001).  Being at Home in the Cell.  American Biology Teacher, 63(3), 213-216.

 

Flannery, M.  (2005).  Many Ways to Picture a Cell.  American Biology Teacher, 67, 363-368.

 

Gale, R.  (2005).  Aesthetic Literacy and the “Living of Lyrical Moments.”  Journal of Cognitive Affective Learning, 2(1), 1-9.

 

Gall, J.G.  (1996).  Views of The Cell: A Pictorial History.  Bethesda, MD: American Society for Cell Biology.

 

Goldman, E.  (2002).  A New Window on the Cell’s Inner Workings.  Science, 298, 1155-1157.

 

Goodsell, D.  (1991).  Inside a living cell.  Trends in the Biological Sciences, 16, 203-206.

 

Goodsell, D.  (1992).  A Look Inside the Living Cell.  American Scientist, 80, 457-465.

 

Goodsell, D.  (2000).  Biomolecules and Nanotechnology.  American Scientist, 88, 230-237.

 

Goodsell, D.  (2004).  Bionanotechnology.  New York: Wiley-Liss.

 

Hacking, I.  (1981).  Do We See Through a Microscope?  Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, 62, 305-322.

 

Harrison, S.C.  (1991).  What Do Viruses Look Like?  The Harvey Lectures, 85, 127-152.

 

Kay, L.E.  (1996).  Life as Technology: Representing, Intervening, and Molecularizing.  In S. Sarkar (Ed.), The Philosophy and History of Molecular Biology.  Boston: Kluwer.

Kemp, M.  (2000).  Visualizations.  Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.

 

Koch, A.S., & Tarnai, T.  (1993).  The Aesthetics of Viruses.  In M. Emmer (Ed.), The Visual Mind: Art and Mathematics (pp. 223-228).  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

 

Latour, B. (1990).  Drawing Things Together.  In M. Lynch & S. Woolgar (Eds.), Representation in Scientific Practice.  Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

 

Leiman, P., Chipman, P., Kostyuchenko, V., Mesyanzhinov, V., & Rossmann, M.  (2004).  Three-Dimensional Rearrangement of Proteins in the Tail of Bacteriophage T4 on Infection of Its Host.  Cell, 118, 419-429.  http://www.cell.com/cgi/content/full/118/4/419/DC1

 

Luisi, P.-L., & Thomas, R.  (1990).  The pictographic molecular paradigm.  Naturwissen-schaften, 77, 67-74.

 

Lynch, M.  (1985).  Discipline and the material form of images: An analysis of scientific visibility.  Social Studies of Science, 15, 37-66.

 

Lynch, M.  (1991).  Science in the age of mechanical reproduction: Moral and epistemic relations between diagrams and photographs.  Biology & Philosophy, 6(2), 205-226.

 

Lynch, M., & Edgerton, S.  (1988).  Aesthetics and digital image processing: Representational craft in contemporary astronomy.  In G. Fyfe & J. Law (Eds.), Picturing power: Visual depictions and social relations (pp. 184-220).  London: Routledge.

 

Medalia, O., et al.  (2002).  Macromolecular Architecture in Eukaryotic Cells Visualized by Cryoelectron Tomography.  Science, 298, 1209-1213.

 

Meinel, C.  (2004).  Molecules and Croquet Balls.  In S. de Chadarevian & N. Hopwood (Eds.), Models: The Third Dimension of Science (pp. 242-275).  Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

 

Miller, M.  (2002).  Drawing Conclusions: Art and Science Combine to Image What Cannot Be Seen.  Exploratorium Magazine.  http://www.exploratorium.edu/traits/goodsell.html

 

Olson, A.J., & Goodsell, D.  (1992, November).  Visualizing Biological Molecules.  Scientific American, pp. 76-81.

 

Perkins, J.  (2005).  A History of Molecular Representation Part One: 1800 to the 1960s.  Journal of Biocommunication, 31(1), 4-20.

 

Perkins, J.  (2005).  A History of Molecular Representation Part Two: The 1960s - Present.  Journal of Biocommunication, 31(2), 6-21.

 

Rasmussen, N.  (1993).  Facts, Artifacts, and Mesosomes: Practicing Epistemology with the Electron Microscope.  Studies in the History and Philosophy of Science, 24, 227-265.

 

Rasmussen, N.  (1997).  Picture Control: The Electron Microscope and the Transformation of Biology in America, 1940-1960.  Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

 

Roth, W., Bowen, G., & McGinn, M.  (1999).   Differences in Graph-Related Practices between High School Biology Textbooks and Scientific Ecology Journals.  Journal of Research in Science Teaching, 36(9), 977-1019.

 

Topper, D.  (1990).  Natural Science and Visual Art: Reflections on the Interface.  In Beyond History of Science (pp. 296-310).  Bethlehem, PA: Lehigh University Press.