Skip to main content Accessibility help
Scientific Knowledge and the Deep Past
  • Cited by 3

Scientific Knowledge and the Deep Past

Historical sciences like paleontology and archaeology have uncovered unimagined, remarkable and mysterious worlds in the deep past. How should we understand the success of these sciences? What is the relationship between knowledge and history? In Scientific Knowledge and the Deep Past: History Matters, Adrian Currie examines recent paleontological work on the great changes that occurred during the Cretaceous period - the emergence of flowering plants, the splitting of the mega-continent Gondwana, and the eventual fall of the dinosaurs - to analyse the knowledge of historical scientists, and to reflect upon the nature of history. He argues that distinctively historical processes are 'peculiar': they have the capacity to generate their own highly specific dynamics and rules. This peculiarity, Currie argues, also explains the historian's interest in narratives and stories: the contingency, complexity and peculiarity of the past demands a narrative treatment. Overall, Currie argues that history matters for knowledge.

Related content

Powered by UNSILO
  • Export citation
  • Recommend to librarian
  • Buy the Element
  • Copyright

  • COPYRIGHT: © Adrian Currie 2019


Hide all
Anscombe, G. E. M. (1975). Intention. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Google Scholar
Armstrong, D. M. (1983). What is a Law of Nature? Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Google Scholar
Barrett, J. C. (2016). Archaeology after interpretation. Returning humanity to archaeological theory. Archaeological Dialogues 23(2), 133–7. CrossRef | Google Scholar
Beatty, J. (2017). Narrative possibility and narrative explanation. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 62, 31–41. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Beatty, J. (2016). What are narratives good for? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C : Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 58, 33–40. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Beatty, J. (2006). Replaying Life’s Tape. The Journal of Philosophy 103 (7):336. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Beatty, J. (1997). Why do biologists argue like they do? Philosophy of Science 64, S432–43. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Beatty, J. (1994). Theoretical Pluralism in Biology, Including Systematics. In L. Grande & O. Rieppel (eds), Interpreting the Hierarchy of Nature: From Systematic Patterns to Evolutionary Process Theories. San Diego, CA: Academic Press, pp.33–60. Google Scholar
    Bell, M. (2015). Experimental archaeology at the crossroads: a contribution to interpretation or evidence of ‘xeroxing’? In R. Chapman & A. Wylie (eds), Material Evidence. New York: Routledge, pp. 42–58. Google Scholar
    Benton, M. J. (2010). The origins of modern biodiversity on land. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences 365(1558), 3667–79. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Binford, L (1977). General Introduction. In L Binford (ed.), For Theory Building in Archaeology. New York: Academic Press. Google Scholar
    Bokulich, A. (2018). Using models to correct data: paleodiversity and the fossil record. Synthese, CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Bonnin, T. (2019). Evidential reasoning in historical sciences: applying Toulmin schemes to the case of Archezoa. Biology & Philosophy 34(30), 1–21. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Camardi, G. (1999). Charles Lyell and the uniformity principle. Biology and Philosophy 14(4), 537–60. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    66 Chang, H. (2004). Inventing temperature: Measurement and scientific progress. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Chapman, R. , & Wylie, A. (2016). Evidential reasoning in archaeology. London: Bloomsbury Publishing. Google Scholar
    Cleland, C.E. (2013). Common cause explanation and the search for a smoking gun. In V. Baker (ed.), 125th Anniversary Volume of the Geological Society of America: Rethinking the Fabric of Geology, Special Paper 502 (2013), pp. 1–9. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Cleland, C. E. (2011). Prediction and explanation in historical natural science. The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 62, 551–82. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Cleland, C. E. (2002). Methodological and epistemic differences between historical science and experimental science. Philosophy of Science 69 (3), 447–51. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Collingwood, R. G. (1976/1936). Human nature and human history. London: Ardent Media. Google Scholar
    Colyvan, M. (2015). Indispensability Arguments in the Philosophy of Mathematics. In E. N. Zalta (ed.). Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Google Scholar
    Craver, C. F. (2007). Explaining the brain: Mechanisms and the mosaic unity of neuroscience. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Currie, A. (forthcoming). Bottled Understanding: the role of lab-work in ecology. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science. Google Scholar
    Currie, A. (2018a). Rock, Bone, and Ruin: An Optimist’s Guide to the Historical Sciences. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Currie, A. (2018b). The argument from surprise. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 48(5), 639–61. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Currie, A. (2015). Philosophy of Science and the Curse of the Case Study. In The Palgrave Handbook of Philosophical Methods. London: Palgrave Macmillan, pp. 553–72. Google Scholar
    Currie, A. (2015). Marsupial lions and methodological omnivory: function, success and reconstruction in paleobiology. Biology & Philosophy 30(2), 187–209. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Currie, A. M. (2014). Narratives, mechanisms and progress in historical science. Synthese 191(6), 1163–83. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Currie, A. & Killin A. (2019). From things to thinking: Cognitive archaeology. Mind & Language 34(2), 263-79. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Currie, A. , & Levy, A. (forthcoming). Why Experiments Matter. Inquiry. Google Scholar
    Currie, A. , & Sterelny, K. (2017). In defence of story-telling. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 62, 14–21. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Currie, A & Walsh, K . (forthcoming). Frameworks for Historians and Philosophers. HOPOS. Google Scholar
    67 Danto, A. C. (1985). Narration and knowledge. New York: Colombia University Press. Google Scholar
    Danto, A. C. (1962). Narrative sentences. History and Theory 2(2), 146–79. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Desjardins, E. (2011). Historicity and experimental evolution. Biology and Philosophy 26: 339–64. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Dilcher D. Towards a new synthesis: major evolutionary trends in the angiosperm fossil record.Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA 2000;97:7030–6. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Dray, W. (1957). Laws and explanation in history. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Google Scholar
    Dupré, J. , & Nicholson, D. (2018). A manifesto for a processual philosophy of biology. Everything flows: towards a processual philosophy of biology. Oxford: Oxford University Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Elliott, K. C. (2012). Epistemic and methodological iteration in scientific research. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 43(2), 376–82. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Ereshefsky, M. (2014). Species, historicity, and path dependency. Philosophy of Science 81(5), 714–26. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Franklin-Hall , (in prep). Why are some kinds historical and others not? Google Scholar
    Franklin-Hall, L. R. (2005), Exploratory Experiments. Philosophy of Science 72, 888–99. Google Scholar
    Gaines, R. R. , Briggs, D. E. , & Yuanlong, Z. (2008). Cambrian Burgess Shale–type deposits share a common mode of fossilization. Geology, 36(10), 755-8. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Gallie, W. B. (1964). Philosophy and the historical understanding . New York: Schocken Books. Google Scholar
    Gero, J. M. (2007). Honoring ambiguity/problematizing certitude. Journal of Archaeological Method and Theory 14(3), 311–27. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Ghosh, P. , Bhattacharya, S. K. , Sahni, A. , Kar, R. K. , Mohabey, D. M. & Ambwani, K. (2003). Dinosaur coprolites from the Late Cretaceous (Maastrichtian) Lameta Formation of India: isotopic and other markers suggesting a C3 plant diet. Cretaceous Research 24, 743–50. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Glennan, S. (2010). Ephemeral mechanisms and historical explanation. Erkenntnis 72(2), 251–66. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Godfrey-Smith, P. (2008) Recurrent, Transient Underdetermination and the Glass Half-Full. Philosophical Studies 137, 141–8. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Goodwin, M. B. , Buchholtz, E. A. , & Johnson, R. E. (1998). Cranial anatomy and diagnosis of Stygimoloch spinifer (Ornithischia: Pachycephalosauria) with comments on cranial display structures in agonistic behavior. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 18(2), 363–75. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Gould, S. , & Eldredge, N. (1993). Punctuated equilibrium comes of age. Nature 366(6452), 223. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • 68 Gould, S. J. (1980). The promise of paleobiology as a nomothetic, evolutionary discipline. Paleobiology 6(1), 96–118. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Gould, S. J. (1965). Is uniformitarianism necessary? American Journal of Science 263(3), 223–8. Google Scholar
    Green, R. E. , Braun, E. L. , Armstrong, J. , Earl, D. , Nguyen, N. , Hickey, G. , … & Kern, C. (2014). Three crocodilian genomes reveal ancestral patterns of evolution among archosaurs. Science 346(6215), 1254449. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Grimaldi D. (1999). The co-radiations of pollinating insects and angiosperms in the Cretaceous. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 86, 373–406. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Guala, F . (2002). Models, Simulations, and Experiments. In L. Magnani & N. J. Nersessian (eds). Model-based Reasoning: Science, Technology, Values. New York: Kluwer Academic Publishers, pp. 59–74. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Hacking, I. (1983). Representing and intervening. (Vol. 279). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Hawkes, C (1954). Archeological Theory and Method: Some Suggestions from the Old World. American Anthropologist 56, 155–68. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Hawley, K. & Bird, A. (2011). What are Natural Kinds? Philosophical Perspectives 25, 205–21. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Havstad, J. (2019). Let me tell you ‘bout the birds and the bee‑mimicking flies and Bambiraptor. Biology & Philosophy 34(25), 1-25. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Hedges, S. B. , Parker, P. H. , Sibley, C. G. & Kumar, S. (1996). Continental breakup and the ordinal diversification of birds and mammals.Nature 381:226–9. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Hempel, C. G. (1942). The function of general laws in history. The Journal of Philosophy 39(2), 35–48. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Horner, J. R. , & Goodwin, M. B. (2006). Major cranial changes during Triceratops ontogeny. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences 273(1602), 2757–61. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Hull, D. L. (1976). Are species really individuals? Systematic Zoology 25(2), 174–91. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Hull, D. L. (1975). Central subjects and historical narratives. History and Theory 14(3), 253–74. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Inkpen, R. , & Turner, D. (2012). The topography of historical contingency. Journal of the Philosophy of History 6(1), 1–19. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Jackson, F. , & Pettit, P. (1992). In defense of explanatory ecumenism. Economics & Philosophy 8(1), 1–21. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Jeffares, B. (2008). Testing times: regularities in the historical sciences. Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 39(4), 469–75. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • 69 Jones, E. (2019). Ancient genetics to ancient genomics: celebrity and credibility in data-driven practice. Biology & Philosophy 34(27), 1-35. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Kehew, A. E. , & Teller, J. T. (1994). History of late glacial runoff along the southwestern margin of the Laurentide ice sheet. Quaternary Science Reviews 13(9–10), 859–77. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Kosso, P. (2001). Knowing the past: Philosophical issues of history and archaeology. New York: Humanity Books. Google Scholar
    Krause, J. , Fu, Q. , Good, J. M. , Viola, B. , Shunkov, M. V. , Derevianko, A. P. , & Pääbo, S. (2010). The complete mitochondrial DNA genome of an unknown hominin from southern Siberia. Nature 464(7290), 894. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Kuhn, T. S. (1970). The structure of scientific revolutions . Chicago: University of Chicago Press, pp. 84–5. Google Scholar
    Laudan, L. (1990). Demystifying Underdetermination. In C. Wade Savage (ed.), Scientific Theories, (Series: Minnesota Studies in the Philosophy of Science, vol. 14), Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, pp. 267–97. Google Scholar
    Leakey, R and Lewin, R . (1992) Origins Reconsidered: In Search of What Makes Us Human. New York: Anchor. Google Scholar
    Le Bihan, S. (2016). Enlightening Falsehoods: A Model View of Scientific Understanding. In S. R. Grimm , C. Baumberger & S. Ammon (eds), Explaining Understanding: New Perspectives from Epistemology and Philosophy of Science. Routledge, pp 111–35. Google Scholar
    Leonelli, S. (forthcoming). The Time of Data: Time-Scales of Data Use in the Life Sciences. Philosophy of Science. Google Scholar
    Leonelli, S. (2016). Data-centric biology: a philosophical study. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Lloyd, G. T. , Davis, K. E. , Pisani, D. , Tarver, J. E. , Ruta, M. , Sakamoto, M. , … & Benton, M. J. (2008). Dinosaurs and the Cretaceous terrestrial revolution. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences 275(1650), 2483–90. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Lyell, C. (1837). Principles of Geology: Being an Inquiry How Far the Former Changes of The Earth’s Surface are Referable to Causes Now in Operation (Vol. 1). Philadelphia: J. Kay, Jun & Brother. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    McConwell, A. (2019). Contingency’s causality and structural diversity. Biology & Philosophy 34(26), 1-26. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    McConwell, A. K. , & Currie, A. (2017). Gouldian arguments and the sources of contingency. Biology & Philosophy 32(2), 243–61. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Machamer, P. K. , Darden, L. , & Craver, C. F. (2000). Thinking about Mechanisms. Philosophy of Science 67, 1–25. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Maclaurin, J. , & Sterelny, K. (2008). What is biodiversity? Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    70 Marshall, C. R. (2017). Five palaeobiological laws needed to understand the evolution of the living biota. Nature Ecology & Evolution, 1(6), 0165. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Mäki, U. (2005), Models are Experiment, Experiments are Models. Journal of Economic Methodology 12(2), 303–15. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Meredith, R. W. , Janecka, J. E. , Gatesy, J. , Ryder, O. A. , Fisher, C. A. , Teeling, E. C. , … & Rabosky, D. L. (2011). Impacts of the Cretaceous Terrestrial Revolution and KPg extinction on mammal diversification. Science 1211028. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Millstein, R. L. (forthcoming). Types of Experiments and Causal Process Tracing: What Happened on the Kaibab Plateau in the 1920s. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A. Google Scholar
    Mitchell, S. (1997). Pragmatic laws. Philosophy of Science 64 (4), 479. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Mitchell, J. S. , Roopnarine, P. D. , & Angielczyk, K. D. (2012). Late Cretaceous restructuring of terrestrial communities facilitated the end-Cretaceous mass extinction in North America. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 109(46), 18857–61. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Mink, L. O. (1978). Narrative form as a cognitive instrument. In L. Mink , R. Canary , & H. Kozicki (eds), The writing of history: Literary form and historical understanding. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, pp. 129–49. Google Scholar
    Morgan, M (2005). Experiments versus models: New phenomena, inference and surprise. Journal of Economic Methodology 12 (2), 317–29. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Nersessian, N. J. (2007). Thought experimenting as mental modeling: Empiricism without logic. Croatian Journal of Philosophy 7(20), 125–54. Google Scholar
    Nersessian, N. (1999) Model-based reasoning in conceptual change. In L. Magani , N. Nersessian , & P. Thagard (eds), Model-based reasoning in scientific discovery. New York: Kluwer/Plenum, pp. 5–22. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Odenbaugh, J. (2006). Message in the bottle: The constraints of experimentation on model building. Philosophy of Science 73(5), 720–9. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Oppenheim, P & Putnam, H . (1958). Unity of Science as a Working Hypothesis. In H. Feigl , M. Scriven , & G. Maxwell (eds),Concepts, Theories, and the Mind-Body Problem. Minnesota Studies in the Philosophy of Science, Volume II. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, pp. 3–36 Google Scholar
    Oreskes, N. (1999). The rejection of continental drift: Theory and method in American earth science. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Google Scholar
    Paleobiology Research Group (accessed 23/11/2018). The Cretaceous Terrestrial Revolution. Google Scholar
    Parke, E. (2014) Experiments, Simulations, and Epistemic Privilege. Philosophy of Science 81 (4), 516–36. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Peterson, J. E. , & Vittore, C. P. (2012). Cranial pathologies in a specimen of Pachycephalosaurus. PloS One 7(4), e36227. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    71 Plutynski, A. (2018). Speciation Post Synthesis: 1960–2000. Journal of the History of Biology, 1–28. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Polanyi, M. (1958). Personal knowledge. Routledge. Google Scholar
    Potochnik, A. (2017). Idealization and the Aims of Science. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Powell, R. , & Mariscal, C. (2014). There is grandeur in this view of life: the bio-philosophical implications of convergent evolution. Acta Biotheoretica 62, 115 CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Ricoeur, P . (2010). Time and narrative. Vol. 3. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Google Scholar
    Roth, P. A. (2017). Essentially narrative explanations. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 62, 42–50. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Roth, P. A. (1988). Narrative explanations: the case of history. History and Theory, 1–13. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Rudwick, M. (1972). The Meaning of Fossils: Essays in the History of Paleontology. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Google Scholar
    Rudwick, M. J. (2014). Earth’s Deep History: How it was Discovered and why it Matters. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Russell, B. (1921). The Analysis of Mind. Duke University Press. Google Scholar
    Scannella, J. B. , Fowler, D. W. , Goodwin, M. B. , & Horner, J. R. (2014). Evolutionary trends in Triceratops from the Hell Creek Formation, Montana. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 201313334. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Scannella, J. B. , & Horner, J. R. (2010). Torosaurus Marsh, 1891, is Triceratops Marsh, 1889 (Ceratopsidae: Chasmosaurinae): synonymy through ontogeny. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 30(4), 1157–68. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Schott, R. K. , Evans, D. C. , Goodwin, M. B. , Horner, J. R. , Brown, C. M. , & Longrich, N. R. (2011). Cranial ontogeny in Stegoceras validum (Dinosauria: Pachycephalosauria): a quantitative model of pachycephalosaur dome growth and variation. PLoS One 6(6), e21092. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Sterelny, K. (2016). Contingency and history. Philosophy of Science 83(4), 521–39. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Sterelny, K. (1996). Explanatory pluralism in evolutionary biology. Biology and Philosophy 11(2), 193–214. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Sullivan, R. M. (2006). The shape of Mesozoic dinosaur richness: a reassessment. New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science Bulletin 35, 403–5. Google Scholar
    Sullivan, R. M. (2003). Revision of the dinosaur Stegoceras lambe (Ornithischia, Pachycephalosauridae). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 23(1), 181–207. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Tucker, A. (2011). Historical science, over-and underdetermined: A study of Darwin’s inference of origins. The British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 62(4), 805–29. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    72 Turner, D. (forthcoming). In defence of living fossils. Biology & Philosophy. Google Scholar
    Turner, D. (2017). Paleobiology’s uneasy relationship with the Darwinian tradition: stasis as data. In R. G. Delisle (ed.), The Darwinian Tradition in Context. Basel: Springer, pp. 333–52. Google Scholar
    Turner, D. (2016). A second look at the colors of the dinosaurs. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 55, 60–8. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Turner, D. (2013). Historical geology: Methodology and metaphysics. Geological Society of America Special Papers 502(2), 11–18. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Turner, D. (2007). Making prehistory: Historical science and the scientific realism debate. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Turner, D. (2005). Local underdetermination in historical science. Philosophy of Science 72(1), 209–30. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Walsh, K. (forthcoming). Newton’s Scaffolding: the instrumental roles of his optical hypotheses. Vanzo, A and Anstey, P (eds.), Experiment, Speculation and Religion in Early Modern Philosophy , Routledge. Google Scholar
    Weisberg, M. (2007). Three kinds of idealization. The Journal of Philosophy 104(12), 639–59. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    White, H. V. (1966). The burden of history. History and Theory 5(2), 111–34. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Wigner, Eugene (1960). The Unreasonable Effectiveness of Mathematics in the Natural Sciences. Communications On Pure and Applied Mathematics vol XIII, 1–14. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Wimsatt, W. C. (2007). Re-engineering philosophy for limited beings: Piecewise approximations to reality. Boston, MA: Harvard University Press. Google Scholar
    Wylie, A. (2011). Critical distance : stabilising evidential claims in archaeology. In P. Dawid , W. Twining & M. Vasilaki (eds), Evidence, Inference and Enquiry. OUP/British Academy. Google Scholar
    Wylie, A. (1999). Rethinking unity as a “working hypothesis” for philosophy of science: How archaeologists exploit the disunities of science. Perspectives on Science 7(3), 293–317. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Wylie, A. (2017). How archaeological evidence bites back: strategies for putting old data to work in new ways. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 42(2), 203-25. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Wylie, C. D. (2015). ‘The artist’s piece is already in the stone’: Constructing creativity in paleontology laboratories. Social Studies of Science 45(1), 31–55. CrossRef | Google Scholar
  • PubMed
  • Wylie, C. D. (2019). Overcoming the underdetermination of specimens. Biology & Philosophy 34(24), 1-18. CrossRef | Google Scholar
    Scientific Knowledge & the Deep Past: History Matters Adrian Currie Google Scholar


    Altmetric attention score

    Full text views

    Total number of HTML views: 0
    Total number of PDF views: 0 *
    Loading metrics...

    Abstract views

    Total abstract views: 0 *
    Loading metrics...

    * Views captured on Cambridge Core between #date#. This data will be updated every 24 hours.

    Usage data cannot currently be displayed.