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Leonore Fleming is a recent graduate of Duke University where she earned her PhD in philosophy and MS in biology. Her research spans philosophy of biology, philosophy of science, theoretical biology, and the history of philosophy of science. Her recent publications include “Network Theory and the Formation of Groups without Evolutionary Forces,” in Evolutionary Biology, and “Drosophila Mutants Suggest a Strong Drive Toward Complexity in Evolution,” in Evolution and Development. She is currently a visiting assistant professor at Duke University.

Daniel S. Goldberg is Assistant Professor in the Department of Bioethics and Interdisciplinary Studies, The Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University. Trained as an attorney, a public health ethicist, and an intellectual historian focusing on medicine and public health, his historical work emphasizes the role of ideas about objectivity, somaticism, and visual culture in mid-to-late nineteenth century America and Great Britain. He is currently working on several projects related to the history of pain without lesion that dovetail with his work on early roentgenology, including histories of phantom limb pain, railway spine, and malingering.

Thomas Uebel is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Manchester, England. His research interests include, alongside systematic topics in epistemology and philosophy of science, the role of logical empiricism in the history of philosophy of science and history of analytic philosophy more generally. [End Page 140]

Robert S. Westman is Professor of History and Director of the Science Studies Program at the University of California, San Diego. He specializes in the cultural history of early modern science, especially the Copernican question and occult philosophies of nature, and is the author of The Copernican Question. Prognostication, Skepticism, and Celestial Order (2011). [End Page 141]



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