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9 - The materials of natural history

from II - Enlightened orders

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  13 December 2018

Helen Anne Curry
Affiliation:
University of Cambridge
Nicholas Jardine
Affiliation:
University of Cambridge
James Andrew Secord
Affiliation:
University of Cambridge
Emma C. Spary
Affiliation:
University of Cambridge
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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2018

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References

Bleichmar, D., Visible Empire: Botanical Expeditions and Visual Culture in the Hispanic Enlightenment (Chicago, 2012).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
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Hunter, M., Walker, A. and MacGregor, A. (eds.), From Books to Bezoars: Sir Hans Sloane and His Collections (London, 2012).Google Scholar
Margócsy, D., Commercial Visions: Science, Trade and Visual Culture in the Dutch Golden Age (Chicago, 2014).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mason, P., Before Disenchantment: Images of Exotic Plants and Animals in the Early Modern World (London, 2009).Google Scholar
Price, D., ‘John Woodward and a surviving British geological collection from the early eighteenth century’, Journal of the History of Collections, 1 (1989), pp. 7995.Google Scholar
Prince, S. A. (ed.), Stuffing Birds, Pressing Plants, Shaping Knowledge: Natural History in North America 1730–1860 (Philadelphia, 2003).Google Scholar
Schiebinger, L., Plants and Empire: Colonial Bioprospecting in the Atlantic World (Cambridge, 2014).Google Scholar
Schulze-Hagen, K., Steinheimer, F., Kinzelbach, R. and Gasser, C., ‘Avian taxidermy in Europe from the Middle Ages to the Renaissance’, Journal für Ornithologie, 144 (2003), pp. 459–78.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Spary, E. C., Utopia’s Garden: French Natural History from Old Regime to Revolution (Chicago, 2000).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stearns, R. P., ‘James Petiver: promoter of natural science, c. 1663–1718’, Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, 62 (1953), pp. 243365.The materials of natural historyGoogle Scholar

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