Archival Afterlives ― Life, Death, and Knowledge-making in Early Modern British Scientific and Medical Archives
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A collection of essays by an international team of scholars, Archival Afterlives explores the posthumous fortunes of scientific and medical archives in early modern Britain. It demonstrates the sustaining importance of archival institutions in the growth of the “New Sciences.”
Anna Marie Roos, Ph.D (1997), University of Colorado, is Reader of the History of Science and Medicine at the University of Lincoln. She has published three monographs, including Web of Nature: Martin Lister (1639-1712), the first arachnologist (Brill, 2011). Vera Keller, Ph.D. (2008), Princeton, is Associate Professor of History at the Robert D. Clark Honors College, University of Oregon. Keller is the author of Knowledge and the Public Interest, 1575-1725 (Cambridge, 2015), in addition to many articles.Elizabeth Yale, Ph.D. (2008), Harvard, is a Lecturer of History at the University of Iowa. Yale has published several journal articles, and she is the author of Sociable Knowledge: Natural History and the Nation in Early Modern Britain (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016). Arnold Hunt, D.Phil. (1998), Cambridge, is a Lecturer in the Faculty of History and Fellow of Girton College, Cambridge. Previously, he was a Curator of Manuscripts at the British Library. His book The Art of Hearing: English Preachers and their Audiences 1590-1640 was published in 2010. Michael Hunter, D.Phil. (1975), Oxford, is Emeritus Professor of History at Birkbeck College, University of London. He is the principal editor of the Works, Correspondence and work diaries of Robert Boyle and author of Boyle: Between God and Science (2009), as well as many articles and books of intellectual history.Carol Pal, Ph.D. (2007), Stanford, teaches history at Bennington College. She is the author of Republic of Women: Rethinking the Republic of Letters in the Seventeenth Century (Cambridge, 2012), which was awarded the 2013 Joan Kelly Memorial Prize.Richard Serjeantson, Ph.D. (1998), Cambridge, is a Fellow and Director of Studies in History at Trinity College, Cambridge. He serves as a deputy director of the Oxford Francis Bacon, for which he is editing Volume III: Earlier Jacobean Writings, 1603–1613 with Angus Vine. Victoria Sloyan is an archivist at the Wellcome Library, London. She qualified in 2011 and has previously worked at the Bodleian Library and London South Bank University. Her research interests lie in born-digital records and the acquisition of scientific archives.Alison Walker is Lead Researcher for the Sloane Printed Books Project at the British Library. She was previously Head of the National Preservation Office, and has worked in preservation services and reference services at the British Library.