H-Sci-Med-Tech is a network for the growing number of scholars, whether independent or with institutional affiliations, who apply humanities methods to study science, medicine or technology across a wide variety of periods and regions of the world. While rooted in history, ours is a very interdisciplinary field, bringing together complementary theories and methodologies from across the humanities and the social sciences.

As in our previous life on listserv, we welcome discussion posts, announcements, CFP's, queries, and other relevant contributions. To send us yours, scroll down and click Create New Discussion Post on the right side of this page. We also welcome images, audio clips or videos. Please contact the editors if you want to find out more.

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Recent Content

CFP: Differences that Matter - Inequalities in Global Health (MAGic2015)

Call for Papers: Differences that Matter: Inequalities in Global Health

Panel at conference “MAGic2015. Anthropology and Global Health: interrogating theory, policy, and practice” (EASA Medical Anthropology Network and RAI Medical Anthropology Committee ), University of Sussex, UK, 9-11 September 2015. 

Organized by: Sandra Calkins (MPI for Social Anthropology), Emily Yates-Doerr (University of Amsterdam)

Discussant: Simon Cohn (London School for Hygiene and Tropical Medicine)

CFP: HSS 2015 Panel: Nothing else matters? Describing, Classifying and Transforming Natural Substances in Ancient Sciences

CFP/ Panel seeking participants:

 History of Science Society Annual Meeting, November 19-22, 2015, San Francisco

 

Nothing else matters? – Describing, Classifying and Transforming Natural Substances in Ancient Sciences

 

CFP: Panel of History of Meteorology at HSS 2015

I am attempting to assemble a panel on the history of meteorology for the History of Science Society annual meeting (Nov 2015 in San Francisco).

My paper focuses on weather and health in nineteenth century America, reevaluating the ways in which medical geography influenced the settlement and development of the Midwest, especially as it relates to malaria control. I am new to the field and come from a history of medicine approach, but hope to organize a diverse panel on various aspects of the history of meteorology, especially those outside the history of medicine.

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