restricted access Notes
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

183 introduction 1. Gaston Bachelard, The Dialectic of Duration, trans. Mary McAllester Jones (Manchester: Clinamen, 2000), 92 [modified]. 2. Marta Braun, Picturing Time: The Work of Etienne-Jules Marey (1830– 1904) (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1992). 3. Daniel Kehlmann, Measuring the World, trans. Carol Browne Janeway (London: Quercus, 2007), 233. On this highly suggestive account, see Ottmar Ette, Alexander von Humboldt und die Globalisierung: Das Mobile des Wissens (Frankfurt and Leipzig: Insel, 2009), 302–18. 4. See Paul F. Cranefield’s classic paper, “The Organic Physics of 1847 and the Biophysics of Today,” Journal of the History of Medicine 12 (1957): 407–23. 5. Bachelard, Dialectic of Duration, 77: “The history of the laboratory phenomenon is very precisely that of its measurement.” From the perspective of the history of science, see Thomas Kuhn, “The Function of Measurement in Modern Physical Science,” The Essential Tension: Selected Studies in Scientific Tradition and Change (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1977), 178–224; and the partly iconoclastic chapter on “Measurement” in Ian Hacking, Representing and Intervening: Introductory Topics in the Philosophy of Natural Science (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983), 233–45. 6. Hebbel E. Hoff and Leslie A. Geddes, “Graphic Registration before Ludwig: The Antecedents of the Kymograph,” Isis 50, no. 159 (1959): 5–21. 7. Etienne-Jules Marey, La méthode graphique dans les sciences expérimentales et particulièrement en physiologie et en médecine (Paris: Masson, 1878), III. 8. Ibid. 9. Carl Ludwig, Lehrbuch der Physiologie des Menschen, vol. 1 (Heidelberg: Winter, 1852), 114. n o t e s 184 Notes to pages 6–10 10. Charles Marx, “Le neurone,” Physiologie, ed. Charles Kayser (Paris: Flammarion, 1969), vol. 2, 7–285, here 16. 11. Kathryn M. Olesko and Frederic L. Holmes, “The Images of Precision : Helmholtz and the Graphical Method in Physiology,” The Values of Precision, ed. Norton Wise (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1994), 198–221, here 198; and “Experiment, Quantification, and Discovery: Helmholtz ’s Early Physiological Researches, 1843–1850,” Hermann von Helmholtz and the Foundations of Nineteenth-Century Science, ed. David Cahan (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993), 50–108. 12. On this point, see my extensive study Hirn und Zeit: Die Geschichte eines Experiments, 1800–1950 (Berlin: Matthes & Seitz, in press). 13. Gilles Deleuze, Cinema 1: The Movement-Image, trans. Hugh Tomlinson and Barbara Habberjam (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1986), 56. 14. Ibid. 15. Gilles Deleuze, Cinema 2: The Time-Image, trans. Hugh Tomlinson and Robert Galeta (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1989), 211. See also Henri Bergson, Matter and Memory, trans. Nancy M. Paul and W. Scott Palmer (New York: Macmillan, 1929), 30. Concerning the interstice, see also Joseph Vogl, On Tarrying, trans. Helmut Müller-Sievers (London: Seagull, 2011), as well as Bernhard J. Dotzler and Henning Schmidgen, eds., Parasiten und Sirenen: Zwischenräume als Orte der materiellen Wissensproduktion (Bielefeld: Transcript, 2008). 16. Justus von Liebig, Familiar Letters on Chemistry, 3rd rev. ed. (London: Taylor, Walton & Maberly, 1851), 272. On analytic experimentation, see Frederic L. Holmes, “The Intake-Output Method of Quantification in Physiology,” Historical Studies in the Physical and Biological Sciences 17 (1987): 235–70; and John V. Pickstone, Ways of Knowing: A New History of Science, Technology and Medicine (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2001), 83–134. 17. Bergson, Matter and Memory, 30. 18. Hermann Helmholtz to Olga von Velten, July 18, 1847, Letters of Hermann von Helmholtz to his Wife, ed. Richard L. Kremer (Stuttgart: Steiner, 1990), 43. 19. Sensory nerves [sensible Nerven], in the wide sense, as distinct from the narrow sense [sensorische Nerven], denoting nerves that participate in sense perception. 20. Peter Galison, Image and Logic: The Material Culture of Microphysics (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1997). 21. Wolfgang Schivelbusch, The Railway Journey: The Industrialization and Perception of Time and Space in the Nineteenth Century, trans. Anselm Hollo Notes to pages 10–14 185 (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1986); Stephen Kern, The Culture of Time and Space, 1880–1918 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2003); Paul Virilio, Negative Horizon: An Essay in Dromoscopy, trans. Michael Degener (London: Continuum, 2005); Peter Weibel, Die Beschleunigung der Bilder in der Chronokratie (Bern: Benteli, 1987); and Edna Duffy, The Speed Handbook: Velocity, Pleasure, Modernism (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2009). 22. Robert M. Brain and M. Norton Wise, “Muscles and Engines: Indicator Diagrams and Helmholtz’s Graphical Methods,” Universalgenie Helmholtz: Rückblick nach 100 Jahren, ed. Lorenz Krüger (Berlin: Akademie, 1994), 124–45. More generally, see Horst Bredekamp, The Lure of Antiquity and...


pdf