5 edition of Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America found in the catalog.
Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America
Includes bibliographies and index.
|Statement||Arthur Wrobel, editor.|
|Contributions||Wrobel, Arthur, 1940-|
|LC Classifications||R733 .P78 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||245 p. :|
|Number of Pages||245|
|LC Control Number||87012464|
Pseudo-Science and Society in Nineteenth-Century America edited by of the Open Society Foundations. His most recent book is The International Human Rights Movement: A History. (February ) Garry Wills, a journalist and historian, is the author of numerous books, including Nixon Agonistes (), Inventing America ( Etymology. The word pseudoscience is derived from the Greek root pseudo meaning false and the English word science, from the Latin word scientia, meaning "knowledge".Although the term has been in use since at least the late 18th century (e.g., in by James Pettit Andrews in reference to alchemy), the concept of pseudoscience as distinct from real or proper science seems to have become more.
Clara Barton was 39 years old before she became involved in Civil War humanitarian activities. Prior to that time, three factors shaped her personality and her future: phrenology gave her philosophical principles to live by, especially “Know Thyself”; sex discrimination on her first two jobs steeled her for living in a male dominated Victorian era; and psychohygienic therapy for her long Cited by: 2. Thus, animal magnetism gained a degree of credibility as a medical science by revealing a fascinating pathway to what we now call the unconscious mind. It was this evolution in mesmerism that would propel it into the 19th century and American culture, paving the way for mental healing movements and the eventual rise of psychology as an academic.
Ibram X. Kendi. Ibram X. Kendi is Professor of History and International Relations and the Founding Director of the Antiracist Research and Policy Center at American University. His second book, Stamped from the Beginning: The Definitive History of Racist Ideas in America (Nation, ), won the National Book Award for Nonfiction and was a New York Times Best Seller. Which of the following describes the state of Southern society in the early nineteenth century? Because hard work was associated with slaves, white men resented doing physical labor. Which of the following describes the textile industry that was emerging in New England and the Middle Atlantic states in .
potential economic effect of noise-induced hearing loss in the Oregon forest products industry
Foundations of Literary Theory (Foundations of Literary Theory. the Eighteenth Century)
Properties of Organic Compounds 5.0 on Cd-Rom
Whites, etc. --Pocket, Zone, Georgia
Manual for inspectors, earth dams.
Effects of Federal labor laws upon the industrial development of Arkansas.
When I was a little boy
A dissection of the North Briton, number XLV. paragraph by paragraph. ...
Percy Bysshe Shelley
The determination of basal metabolism by the respiratory-valve and spirometer method of indirect calorimetry with an observation on a case of polyeythaemia with splenomegaly / by Maude E. Abbott.
Food distribution in the New Hebrides
Scenes from day care
Advanced architectural modelmaking
Relativistic birefringence and dichroism
Reds of the Midi
Fockleyr ny gaelgey
Pseudo-Science and Society in 19th-Century America Book Description: Progressive nineteenth-century Americans believed firmly that human perfection could be achieved with the aid of modern science.
This important exploration of the major nineteenth-century pseudo-sciences provides fresh perspectives on the American society of that era and on the history of the orthodox sciences, a number of which grew out of the fertile soil plowed by the by: 1. Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features.
Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America. Arthur Wrobel. University Press of Kentucky, - History - pages. Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America: Author: Arthur Wrobel: Editor: Arthur Wrobel. This important exploration of the major nineteenth-century pseudo-sciences provides fresh perspectives on the American society of that era and on the history of the orthodox sciences, a number of which grew out of the fertile soil plowed by the pseudo-scientists.
Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : Naomi Rogers.
Pseudo-Science and Society in Nineteenth-Century America by Arthur Wrobel Pseudo-Science and Society in Nineteenth-Century America by Arthur Wrobel (pp. ) Review by: John H. Ellis. In Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America Andrew Jackson Davis and spiritualism.
In Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America, edited by. The book also makes the point that this quest for refinement continues to this day with the focus now being more on the internal character and self improvement just as much as public improvement.
This book will appeal to anyone interested in manner of just how people behaved in the 19th century and what was considered good and bad behavior in Cited by: While other resources focus on different aspects of the 19th century, such as the Civil War or immigration, this is the first truly comprehensive treatment to cover all aspects of 19th-century history including: population, politics and government, economy and work, society and culture, religion, social problems and reform, everyday life and foreign : Eric Novotny.
Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America. [Arthur Wrobel] -- Progressive nineteenth-century Americans believed firmly that human perfection could be achieved with the aid of modern science.
Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America By Naomi Rogers Get PDF (0 MB)Author: Naomi Rogers. Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America. Lexington, Ky.: University Press of Kentucky, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Arthur Wrobel.
Enter the password to open this PDF file: Cancel OK. File name:. Best 19th Century Science Fiction Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book.
Nineteenth Century Collections Online is transforming the teaching, learning, and research ing a new wave of discovery into the nineteenth century, NCCO includes collections from across the globe with content in multiple languages, richly representing Africa, Europe, Australia, Asia, Latin America, Middle East, and North America.
Bernard Lightman is professor of humanities at York University and president of the History of Science Society. Among his most recent publications are the edited collections Global Spencerism: The Communication and Appropriation of a British Evolutionist, A Companion to the History of Science, and Science Museums in Transition: Cultures of Display in Nineteenth-Century Britain and America.
Road to La Bahia is a historical novel. But as my other comment says - not sure if this list is strictly intended for nonfiction or not. However Road to La Bahia has been a controversial book with many who are strict historians of this period of TX history as this book. Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America.
Bibliography: p. Includes index. Therapeutic systems-United States-History19th century. Quacks and quackery-United StatesHistoryth century. United States-Social life and customs-Historyth century.
Wrobel, Arthur, RP78 ISBN: Browse our latest titles in the 19th Century U.S. History category to discover your next read from Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America.
(PMCID:PMC) Full Text Citations; Related Articles; Data; BioEntities; External Links; Med Hist. Oct; 34(4): – PMCID: PMC Pseudo-science and society in nineteenth-century America.
Reviewed by .The universe "no longer looked at all Providential," Kitcher says. "By the middle of the nineteenth century, you could only hold onto the literal truth of Genesis if you were prepared to engage in pseudoscientific maneuvering." Many pseudoscientific disciplines were inspired by this desire to defend the harmony of science and religion.Pseudo-Science and Society in Nineteenth Century America.
pp. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, Social aspects and relations of science: Biographical: Largent, Mark Aaron. "‘These are times of scientific ideals’: Vernon Lyman Kellogg and Scientific Activism,