In Vivo: The Cultural Mediations of Biomedical Science

Edited by Phillip Thurtle, Associate Professor, Comparative History of Ideas Program, University of Washington, and Robert Mitchell, Professor of English and Director, Center for Interdisciplinary Studies in Science and Cultural Theory, Duke University.

In Vivo is dedicated to the interdisciplinary study of the medical and life sciences, with a focus on the scientific and cultural practices used to process data, model knowledge, and communicate about biomedical science. Through historical, artistic, media, social, and literary analysis, books in the series seek to understand and explain the key conceptual issues that animate and inform biomedical developments.

The Transparent Body: A Cultural Analysis of Medical Imaging

by Jose van Dijck

Generating Bodies and Gendered Selves: The Rhetoric of Reproduction in Early Modern England

by Eve Keller

The Emergence of Genetic Rationality: Space, Time, and Information in American Biological Science, 1870-1920

by Phillip Thurtle

Life as Surplus: Biotechnology and Capitalism in the Neoliberal Era

by Melinda Cooper

Bits of Life: Feminism at the Intersection of Media, Bioscience, and Technology

edited by Anneke Smelik and Nina Lykke

HIV Interventions: Biomedicine and the Traffic between Information and Flesh

by Marsha Rosengarten

Bioart and the Vitality of Media

by Robert E. Mitchell

Affect and Artificial Intelligence

by Elizabeth A. Wilson

Darwin's Pharmacy: Sex, Plants, and the Evolution of the Noosphere

by Richard M. Doyle

The Clinic and Elsewhere: Addiction, Adolescents, and the Afterlife of Therapy

by Todd Meyers

The Pulse of Modernism: Physiological Aesthetics in Fin-de-Siecle Europe

by Robert Brain

Tracing Autism: Uncertainty, Ambiguity, and the Affective Labor of Neuroscience

by Des Fitzgerald