Traces the Racial Charge of the Architectural Writings of Five Modern Theorists
The Ending of Tyndall’s Relationship with the Drummond Family, Disputes about His Glaciology Work, and More
Celebrated Pittsburgh Historians Document the City’s Development Over the Last Two Centuries
The Development of a Distinctive Public Science in Nineteenth-Century Australia
The Crucial Role Urban Spaces Played in the Production of Scientific Knowledge in Dublin
A Renowned Pittsburgh-Based Muralist Reflects on His 50-Year Career
Situates Theater and Performance in Debates on Dominican History and Culture and the Impact of Migration
Teetering Between Joy and Despair, Faith and Doubt, and the Disconnect Between Lived Experience and the Written Word
Evaluating the Complexity Principle for Scholarship in the History of Science and ReligionEvaluating the Complexity Principle for Scholarship in the History of Science and Religion
Poems that Consider the Disappearance of Language in an Age of Digital Communication
Mark Collins and Margaret Mary Kimmel detail the story of Pennsylvania native Fred Rogers and his classic PBS children’s program Mister Roger’s Neighborhood. This is an updated edition featuring a new foreword by David “Mr. McFeely” Newell.
This study explores the science and culture of nineteenth-century British arboretums, or tree collections. The development of arboretums was fostered by a variety of factors, each of which is explored in detail: global trade and exploration, the popularity of collecting, the significance to the British economy and society, developments in Enlightenment science, changes in landscape gardening aesthetics and agricultural and horticultural improvement.Arboretums were idealized as microcosms of nature, miniature encapsulations of the globe and as living museums. This book critically examines different kinds of arboretum in order to understand the changing practical, scientific, aesthetic and pedagogical principles that underpinned their design, display and the way in which they were viewed. It is the first study of its kind and fills a gap in the literature on Victorian science and culture.
Revisiting the Origins, Development, and Popularization of the “Conflict Thesis”
Examines the Intersection of Energy Policy and Environmental Regulation after the 1973 OAPEC Oil Embargo