Evelyn Fox Keller
Evelyn Fox Keller received her Ph.D. in theoretical physics at Harvard University, worked for a number of years at the interface of physics and biology, and is now Professor of History and Philosophy of Science in the Program in Science, Technology and Society at MIT. Her current research is on the history and philosophy of developmental biology.
Open the Social Sciences: Report of the Gulbenkian Commission on the Restructuring of the Social Sciences. (with Wallerstein, et. al.) Stanford University Press, 1996.
Feminism and Science. (co-edited with Helen Longino) Oxford University Press, 1996.
Refiguring Life: Metaphors of Twentieth Century Biology (The Welleck Lectures). Columbia University Press, 1995.
Secrets of Life, Secrets of Death. Routledge, 1992.
Keywords in Evolutionary Discourse. (co-edited with Elizabeth Lloyd) Harvard University Press, 1992.
Conversazioni con Evelyn Fox Keller. (Elisabetta Donini) Eleuthera, 1991.
Conflicts in Feminism. (co-edited with marianne Hirsch) Routledge, 1990.
Body/Politics: Women and the Disourses of Science. (co-edited with Mary Jacobus and Sally Shuttleworth) Routledge, 1990.
Reflection on Gender and Science. Yale University Press, 1985.
A Feeling for the Organism: The Life and Work of Barbara McClintock. W.H. Freeman, 1983.
"Drosophia Embryos as Transitional Objects: The Work of Donald Poulson and Christiane Niesslein-Volhard." History of Studies in the Physical and Biological Sciences 26 (1996): 313-346.
"Science and Its Critics." Academe 81 (1995): 10-15.
"The Biological Gaze," in Future Natural. Ed. Sally Stafford. Routledge, 1995.
"The Body of a New Machine." Perspectives on Science 2 (1994): 302-322.
"Language and Science: Genetics, Embryology, and the Discourse of Gene Action," in Great Ideas Today. Encyclopedia Brittanica, 1994.
"Rethinking the Meaning of Genetic Determininsm," in Tanner Lectures on Science and Human Values. University of Utah Press, 1993.
"The Origin, History, and Politics of 'Gender and Science,'" in Handbook of Science, Technology, and Society. Ed. James C. Petersen. Sag, 1992, pp. 80-94.
"Genetics, Reductionism, and the Normative Uses of Biological Information: Response to D.J. Kevles." Southern California Law Review 1 (1991): 285.
"The Paradox of Scientific Subjectivity." Annals of Scholarship 8 (1993).
"Nature, Nurture, and the Human Genome Project," in The Code of Codes. Ed. D.J. Kevles and L. Hood. Harvard University Press, 1991, pp. 281-357.
"Between Language and Science: The Question of Directed Mutation in Molectular Genetics." Perspectives in Biology and Medicine (1991): 292-307.
"Gender and Science," in The Great Ideas Today. Encyclopedia Brittanica, 1990.
"Fractured Images of Science, Language, and Power: A Post-Modern Optic, or Just Bad Eyesight?" Poetics Today 1991.
"Physics and the Emergence of Molecular Biology." Journal of the History of Biology 23 (1990): 389-409.
"Just What Is So Difficult About the Concept of Gender as a Social Category?" Social Studies of Science 19 (1989): 721-24.
"Holding the Center of Feminist Theory." Women's Studies International Forum 12 (1989): 313-318.
"Feminism, Science, and Post-Modernism." Cultural Critique 13 (1989): 15-32.
"Secrets of God, Nature, and Life." Hisotry of the Human Sciences 3 (1990): 229-242.
"The Gender/Science System: Response to Kelly Oliver." Hypatia (1988): 149-152.
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