Resources

This is a collation of secondary and other scholarly sources on genomics. Links to the main version of resource are provided in their titles. When the main version is not openly or freely accessible, a separate link to an open-access copy is provided in square brackets after the details of the resource where available.

Please contact us if you have any suggestions for additions, corrections, or reports of broken links.

Contents:

Online
Books
Book chapters
Journal special issues
Journal articles
Theses
Other

Online:

Codebreakers: Makers of Modern Genetics digital collection curated by the Wellcome Library.

Datasets from ‘TRANSGENE: Medical Translation in the History of Modern Genomics project’.

Entry on ‘Genomics and Postgenomics‘ in the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, written by Stephan Guttinger and John Dupré.

Genetics and Medicine Historical Network, hosted by the European Society of Human Genetics

Human Genome Project Information Archive 1990–2003

Oral History collection of the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Archives, genomic research section.

Oral History Collection of the National Human Genome Research Institute’s History of Genomics Program

Entry on ‘The Human Genome Project‘ in the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, written by Lisa Gannett.

Project website for: ‘TRANSGENE: Medical Translation in the History of Modern Genomics

Website for the US National Human Genome Research Institute

What is Biotechnology?

Return to top

Books:

A Cultural History of Heredity‘, by Staffan Müller-Wille and Hans-Jörg Rheinberger (The University of Chicago Press, 2012)

‘A Life Decoded: My Genome, My Life’, by J. Craig Venter (Penguin Books, 2008).

‘A Machine to Make a Future: Biotech Chronicles’, by Paul Rabinow and Talia Dan-Cohen (Princeton University Press, 2004)

Fletcher, L., & Porter, R. (1997). A Quest for the Code of Life: Genome Analysis at the Wellcome Trust Genome Campus. London, UK: Wellcome Trust.

‘A Short History of Medical Genetics’, by Peter S. Harper (Oxford University Press, 2008)

‘Biology, Computing and the History of Molecular Sequencing: From Proteins to DNA’, by Miguel García-Sancho (Palgrave-Macmillan, 2012)

‘Collecting Experiments: Making Big Data Biology’, by Bruno J. Strasser (The University of Chicago Press, 2019)

Sloan, P. R. (2000). Controlling Our Destinies: Historical, Philosophical, Ethical, and Theological Perspectives on the Human Genome Project. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press.

‘CyberGenetics: Health genetics and new media’, by Anna Harris, Susan Kelly and Sally Wyatt (Routledge, 2016)

Data Journeys in the Sciences‘, edited by Sabina Leonelli and Niccolò Tempini (Springer, 2020), especially pages 145–170 and 305–328.

‘Data-Centric Biology: A Philosophical Study’, by Sabina Leonelli (The University of Chicago Press, 2016).

Watson, J. D. (2004). DNA: The Secret of Life. London, UK: Arrow Books (written with Andrew Berry).

Brownlee, G.G. (2014). Fred Sanger – Double Nobel Laureate: A Biography. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

‘French DNA. Trouble in Purgatory’, by Paul Rabinow (The University of Chicago Press, 1999)

‘From Molecular Genetics to Genomics: The mapping cultures of twentieth-century genetics’, edited by Jean-Paul Gaudillière and Hans-Jörg Rheinberger (Routledge, 2004)

Falk, R. (2009). Genetic Analysis: A History of Genetic Thinking. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

Glasner, P., & Rothman, H. (Eds.) (1998). Genetic Imaginations: Ethical, Legal and Social Issues in Human Genome Research. Oxford, UK: Routledge.

‘Genetics and Philosophy: An Introduction’, by Paul Griffiths and Karola Stotz (Cambridge University Press, 2013)

‘Genomes and What to Make of Them’, by Barry Barnes and John Dupré (The University of Chicago Press, 2008)

‘Heredity Under the Microscope: Chromosomes and the Study of the Human Genome’, by Soraya de Chadarevian (The University of Chicago Press, 2020)

‘Life Histories of Genetic Disease: Patterns and Prevention in Postwar Medical Genetics’, by Andrew Hogan (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2016)

‘Life Out of Sequence: A Data-Driven History of Bioinformatics’, by Hallam Stevens (University of Chicago Press, 2013)

‘Moments of Truth in Genetic Medicine’, by M. Susan Lindee (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2005)

‘Nature After the Genome’, edited by Sarah Parry and John Dupré (Wiley-Blackwell, 2010)

Pääbo, S. (2014). Neanderthal Man: In Search of Lost Genomes. New York, NY: Basic Books.

‘New Genetics, New Identities’, edited by Paul Atkinson, Peter Glasner and Helen Greenslade (Routledge, 2007)

‘New Genetics, New Social Formations’, edited by Peter Glasner, Paul Atkinson and Helen Greenslade (Routledge, 2007)

‘Postgenomics: Perspectives on Biology after the Genome’, edited by Sarah S. Richardson and Hallam Stevens (Duke University Press, 2015)

‘Reordering Life: Knowledge and Control in the Genomics Revolution’, by Stephen Hilgartner (MIT Press, 2017)

‘Routledge Handbook of Genomics, Health and Society’, edited by Sahra Gibbon, Barbara Prainsack, Stephen Hilgartner and Janelle Lamoreaux (Routledge, 2018)

‘The Black Box of Biology: A History of the Molecular Revolution’, by Michel Morange (Harvard University Press, 2020)

The Century of the Gene‘, by Evelyn Fox Keller (Harvard University Press, 2002)

‘The Code of Codes: Scientific and Social Issues in the Human Genome Project’, edited by Daniel Kevles and Leroy Hood (Harvard University Press, 1992)

Sulston, J., & Ferry, G. (2002). The Common Thread: A Story of Science, Politics, Ethics and the Human Genome. London, UK: Bantam Press.

The Gene: From Genetics to Postgenomics‘, by Hans-Jörg Rheinberger and Staffan Müller-Wille; translated by Adam Bostanci (The University of Chicago Press, 2017)

‘The Gene Wars: Science, Politics, and the Human Genome’, by Robert Cook-Deegan (Norton, 1994)

‘The Genealogy of a Gene: Patents, HIV/AIDS, and Race’, by Myles W. Jackson (The MIT Press, 2015)

M’Charek, A. (2005). The Human Genome Diversity Project: An Ethnography of Scientific Practice. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

‘The Science of Human Perfection: How Genes Became the Heart of American Medicine’, by Nathaniel Comfort (Yale University Press, 2014), especially chapter 7.

‘Travelling around the Human Genome: An in situ investigation’, by Bertrand Jordan (INSERM, 1993).

Return to top

Book chapters:

Ankeny, R.A., & Leonelli, S. (2015). Valuing Data in Postgenomic Biology. In: Richardson and Stevens (Eds.), Postgenomics: Perspectives on Biology After the Genome (pp. 126-149). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Balmer, B. (1998). Transitional Science and the Human Genome Mapping Project Resource Centre. In P. Glasner, & H. Rothman (Eds.), Genetic Imaginations: Ethical, Social and Legal Issues in Human Genome Research (pp. 7-19). Ashgate.

Bostanci, A. (2004). Sequencing Human Genomes. In Gaudillière, J-P., Rheinberger, H-J. (Eds.), From Molecular Genetics to Genomics: The mapping cultures of twentieth-century genetics (pp. 158-179). Abingdon, UK: Routledge.

de Chadarevian, S. (2004). Mapping the worm’s genome: Tools, networks, patronage. In J. P. Gaudilliere, & H. J. Rheinberger (Eds.), From molecular genetics to genomics: the mapping cultures of twentieth century genetics (pp. 113-128). London, UK and New York, NY: Routledge.

Michael Fortun, “Projecting Speed Genomics,” in The Practices of Human Genetics, ed. Michael Fortun and Everett Mendelsohn (Dordrecht: Springer, 1999), 25–48.

Michael Fortun, “Celera Genomics: The Race for the Human Genome Sequence,” in Living with the Genome: Ethical and Social Aspects of Human Genetics, ed. Angus Clarke and Flo Ticehurst (Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2006), 27–32.

Joan Fujimura (2000) ‘Transnational genomics: Transgressing the boundary between the modern West and the premodern East.’ In Doing Science + Culture, Reid D, Traweek S (eds) pp 71-92. New York: Routledge

Glasner, P., Rothman, H., & Yee, W. C. (1998). The UK Human Genome Mapping Project Resource Centre: A User Analysis. In P. Wheale, R. von Schomberg, & P. Glasner (Eds.), The Social Management of Genetic Engineering (pp. 63-75). London and New York: Routledge.

Stephen Hilgartner, “Mapping Systems and Moral Order: Constituting Property in Genome Laboratories,” in States of Knowledge: The Co-production of Science and Social Order, ed. Sheila Jasanoff (New York: Routledge, 2004), 131–141.

Pierre-Benoît Joly and Vincent Mangematin, “How Long Is Co-operation in Genomics Sustainable?” in The Social Management of Genetic Engineering, ed. Peter Wheale, Rene von Schomberg and Peter Glasner (Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998), 77–90.

Kaufmann, A. (2004). Mapping the human genome at Généthon laboratory: the French Muscular Dystrophy Association and the politics of the gene. In J. P. Gaudilliere, & H. J. Rheinberger (Eds.), From molecular genetics to genomics: the mapping cultures of twentieth century genetics (pp. 147-175). London and New York: Routledge.

Peter Keating, Camille Limoges, and Alberto Cambrosio, “The Automated Laboratory: The Generation and Replication of Work in Molecular Genetics,” in The Practices of Human Genetics, ed. Michael Fortun and Everett Mendelsohn (Dordrecht: Springer, 1999), 125–142.

Lenoir, T., & Hays, M. (2000). The Manhattan project for biomedicine. In P. R. Sloan (Ed.), Controlling Our Destinies. Historical, Philosophical, Ethical, and Theological Perspectives on the Human Genome Project (pp. 29-62). Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press.

Mackenzie, A. (2015). Machine Learning and Genomic Dimensionality: From Features to Landscapes. In Richardson and Stevens (Eds.), Postgenomics: Perspectives on Biology After the Genome (pp. 73-102). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Michel Morange (2018) The Historiography of Molecular Biology. In: Dietrich M., Borrello M., Harman O. (eds) Handbook of the Historiography of Biology (Springer).

Vololona Rabeharisoa and Michel Callon, “Patients and scientists in French muscular dystrophy research,” in States of Knowledge: The Co-Production of Science and Social Order, ed. Sheila Jasanoff (Routledge, 2004), 142–160.

von Schwerin, A. (2013). From Agriculture to Genomics: The Animal Side of Human Genetics and the Organization of Model Organisms in the Longue Durée. In B. Gausemeier, S. Müller-Wille & E. Ramsden (Eds.), Human Heredity in the Twentieth Century (pp. 113-125). London: Pickering & Chatto.

Dirk Stemerding and Steven Hilgartner, “Means of coordination in making biological science: on the mapping of plants, animals and genes,” in Getting New Technologies Together: Studies in Making Sociotechnical Order, ed. Cornelis Disco and Barend van der Meulen (New York: de Gruyter, 1998), 39–69.

Stevens, H. (2015). Networks: representations and tools in postgenomics. In: Richardson, S.S., & Stevens, H. (Eds.), Postgenomics: Perspectives on Biology After the Genome (pp. 103-125). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Stevens, H., & Richardson, S.S. (2015). Beyond the Genome. In: Richardson, S.S., & Stevens, H. (Eds.), Postgenomics: Perspectives on Biology After the Genome (pp. 1-8). Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Return to top

Journal special issues:

Miguel García-Sancho and James Lowe (editors), “The Sequences and the Sequencers: A New Approach to Investigating the Emergence of Yeast, Human, and Pig Genomics,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 52, no. 3 (2022). [Open-access copies of the papers]

Return to top

Journal articles:

Alfredo Aguilar, Etienne Magnien, and Daniel Thomas, “Thirty years of European biotechnology programmes: from biomolecular engineering to the bioeconomy,” New Biotechnology 30, no. 5 (2013): 410–425.

Christine Aicardi and Miguel García-Sancho, “Towards future archives and historiographies of ‘big biology’,” Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 55 (2016): 41–44.

Rachel A. Ankeny (2001). Model Organisms as Models: Understanding the ‘Lingua Franca’ of the Human Genome Project. Philosophy of Science, 68, S251–S261.

Rachel Ankeny (2001). The natural history of Caenorhabditis Elegans research. Nature Reviews. Genetics, 2(6), 474-478.

Rachel Ankeny (2003). Sequencing the genome from nematode to human: changing methods, changing science. Endeavour, 27(2), 87-92.

Rachel Ankeny, “Historiographic Reflections on Model Organisms: Or How the Mureaucracy May Be Limiting our Understanding of Contemporary Genetics and Genomics,” History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 32 (2010): 91–104.

Rachel A. Ankeny (2017). Geneticization in MIM/OMIM®? Exploring Historic and Epistemic Drivers of Contemporary Understandings of Genetic Disease. The Journal of Medicine and Philosophy: A Forum for Bioethics and Philosophy of Medicine, Volume 42, Issue 4, Pages 367–384.

Brian Balmer, “Managing Mapping in the Human Genome Project,” Social Studies of Science 26, no. 3 (1996): 531–573.

Balmer, B. (1996). The political cartography of the Human Genome Project. Perspectives on Science, 4(3), 249-282.

Adam Bostanci (2006). Two drafts, one genome? Human diversity and human genome research. Science as Culture, 15, 183–198.

de Chadarevian, S. (2020). Normalization and the Search for Variation in the Human Genome. Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences, 50(5), 578–595.

Chow-White, P.A., & García-Sancho, M. (2012). Bidirectional Shaping and Spaces of Convergence: Interactions between Biology and Computing from the First DNA Sequencers to Global Genome Databases. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 37, 124–164.

John M. Conley, Robert Cook-Deegan, and Gabriel Lázaro-Muñoz, “Myriad after Myriad: The Proprietary Data Dilemma,” North Carolina Journal of Law & Technology 15, no. 4 (2014): 597–637.

Cook-Deegan, R., Ankeny, R., & Jones, K. (2017). Sharing Data to Build a Medical Information Commons: From Bermuda to the Global Alliance. Annual Review of Human Genetics and Genomics, 18(1), 389-415.

Robert Cook-Deegan and Christopher Heaney, “Patents in Genomics and Human Genetics,” Annual Review of Genomics and Human Genetics 11 (2010): 383–425.

Mark R. Costa, Jian Qin, and Sarah Bratt, “Emergence of collaboration networks around large scale data repositories: a study of the genomics community using GenBank,” Scientometrics 108 (2016): 21–40.

Emmanuel Didier, “Open-Access Genomic Databases: A Profit-Making Tool?,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 48, no. 5 (2018): 659–672.

Bernard Dujon, “My route to the intimacy of genomes,” FEMS Yeast Research 19, no. 3 (2019): foz023.

Dusyk, N. (2007). The political moral economies of science: a case study of genomics in Canada and the United Kingdom. Health Law Review, 15(3), 3-5.

Gannett, L. (2003). The normal genome in twentieth-century evolutionary thought, Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences, 34, 143-185.

García-Sancho, M. (2010). A new insight into Sanger’s development of sequencing: from proteins to DNA, 1943–1977. Journal of the History of Biology, 43(2), 265-323.

Miguel García-Sancho (2011) ‘From Metaphor to Practices: the Introduction of “Information Engineers” into the First DNA Sequence Database.’ History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 33: 71-104.

Miguel García-Sancho, “The proactive historian: Methodological opportunities presented by the new archives documenting genomics,” Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 55 (2016): 70–82.

Miguel García-Sancho, Rhodri Leng, Gil Viry, Mark Wong, Niki Vermeulen, and James Lowe (2022) “The Human Genome Project as a Singular Episode in the History of Genomics,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences, 52 (3): 320–360. [Part of a special issue]

Miguel García-Sancho, James Lowe, Gil Viry, Rhodri Leng, Mark Wong, and Niki Vermeulen (2022) “Yeast Sequencing: “Network” Genomics and Institutional Bridges,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences, 52 (3): 361–400. [Part of a special issue]

Glasner, P. (1996). From community to ‘collaboratory’? The Human Genome Mapping Project and the changing culture of science. Science and Public Policy, 23(2), 109-116.

Glasner, P. (2002). Beyond the genome: Reconstituting the new genetics. New Genetics and Society, 21, 267–277.

Peter Glasner and Harry Rothman, “Does familiarity breed concern? Bench scientists and the Human Genome Mapping Project,” Science and Public Policy 26, no. 4 (1999), 233–240.

James M. Heather and Benjamin Chain (2016). The sequence of sequencers: The history of sequencing DNA. Genomics, volume 107, pages 1–8.

Heeney, C. (2021). Problems and promises: how to tell the story of a Genome-Wide Association Study. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science, 89, 1-10.

Jeff Hemsley, Jian Qin, and Sarah E. Bratt, “Data to knowledge in action: A longitudinal analysis of GenBank metadata,” Proceedings of the Association for Information Science and Technology 57, no. 1 (2020): e253.

Hilgartner, S. (2013). Constituting Large-Scale Biology: Building a Regime of Governance in the Early Years of the Human Genome Project. BioSocieties, 8, 397–416.

Hogan, A. J. (2014). The ‘Morbid Anatomy’ of the Human Genome: Tracing the Observational and Representational Approaches of Postwar Genetics and Biomedicine. Medical History, 58, 315–336.

Keller, E. F. (2011). Genes, Genomes, and Genomics. Biological Theory, 6, 132-140.

Bob Kuska (1998). Beer, Bethesda, and Biology: How “Genomics” Came Into Being. JNCI: Journal of the National Cancer Institute, Volume 90, Issue 2, Page 93.

Lederberg, J. (2001). ‘Ome Sweet ‘Omics – A Genealogical Treasury of Words. The Scientist April 2001.

Rhodri Leng, Gil Viry, Miguel García-Sancho, James Lowe, Mark Wong, and Niki Vermeulen (2022) “The Sequences and the Sequencers: What Can a Mixed-Methods Approach Reveal about the History of Genomics?,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 52 (3): 277–319. [Part of a special issue]

James W. E. Lowe, “Sequencing through thick and thin: Historiographical and philosophical implications,” Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 72 (2018): 10–27. [Open-access copy of the paper]

James W. E. Lowe (2021) “Adjusting to precarity: how and why the Roslin Institute forged a leading role for itself in international networks of pig genomics research,” The British Journal for the History of Science, 54: 507–530.

James W. E. Lowe and Ann Bruce (2019) “Genetics without genes? The centrality of genetic markers in livestock genetics and genomics,” History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 41: 50.

James Lowe, Miguel García-Sancho, Rhodri Leng, Mark Wong, Niki Vermeulen, and Gil Viry (2022) “Across and within Networks: Thickening the History of Genomics,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences 52 (3): 443–475. [Part of a special issue]

James Lowe, Rhodri Leng, Gil Viry, Mark Wong, Niki Vermeulen, and Miguel García-Sancho (2022) “The Bricolage of Pig Genomics,” Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences, 52 (3): 401–442. [Part of a special issue]

Lyon, M.F. (2002). A Personal History of the Mouse Genome. Annual Review of Genomics and Human Genetics, 3, 1-16.

Kathryn Maxson Jones, Rachel A. Ankeny, and Robert Cook-Deegan, “The Bermuda Triangle: The Pragmatics, Policies, and Principles for Data Sharing in the History of the Human Genome Project,” Journal of the History of Biology 51 (2018): 693–805.

Hans‐Werner Mewes, “The bioinformatics of the yeast genome—A historical perspective,” Yeast 36 (2019): 161–165.

Nadim, T. (2016). Data Labours: How the Sequence Databases GenBank and EMBL-Bank Make Data. Science as Culture, 25, 496–519.

Brigitte Nerlich & Iina Hellsten (2004) Genomics: shifts in metaphorical landscape between 2000 and 2003, New Genetics and Society, 23:3, 255-268,

Joseph November (2018). More than Moore’s Mores: Computers, Genomics, and the Embrace of Innovation. Journal of the History of Biology, 51, 807–840.

Onaga, L. A. (2014). Ray Wu as Fifth Business: Deconstructing collective memory in the history of DNA sequencing. Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences, 46, 1–14.

Alexander Powell, Maureen A. O’Malley, Staffan Müller-Wille, Jane Calvert, and John Dupré, “Disciplinary Baptisms: A Comparison of the Naming Stories of Genetics, Molecular Biology, Genomics, and Systems Biology,” History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 29, no. 1 (2007): 5–32.

Rajagopalan, R. M., & Fujimura, J. H. (2018). Variations on a Chip: Technologies of Difference in Human Genetics Research. Journal of the History of Biology, 51, 841–873.

Reardon, J., Ankeny, R., Bangham, J., Darling, K., Hilgartner, S., Jones, K., . . . Waterston, R. (2016). Bermuda 2.0: Reflections from Santa Cruz. GigaScience, 5(1), 1-4.

Jennifer Shaw, “Documenting genomics: Applying archival theory to preserving therecords of the Human Genome Project,” Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 55 (2016): 61–69.

Stevens, H. (2011). Coding Sequences: A History of Sequence Comparison Algorithms as a Scientific Instrument. Perspectives on Science, 19(3), 263–299.

Stevens, H. (2011). On the means of bio-production: Bioinformatics and how to make knowledge in a high-throughput genomics laboratory. BioSocieties, 6, 217–242.

Hallam Stevens, “Globalizing Genomics: The Origins of the International Nucleotide Sequence Database Collaboration,” Journal of the History of Biology 51 (2018): 657–691.

Bruno Strasser, “Collecting, comparing, and computing sequences: the making of Margaret O. Dayhoff’s Atlas of Protein Sequence and Structure, 1954–1965,” Journal of the History of Biology 43 (2010): 623–660.

Strasser, B. J. (2011). The Experimenter’s Museum: GenBank, Natural History, and the Moral Economies of Biomedicine. Isis, 102, 60–96.

Edna Suárez-Díaz, “Making Room for New Faces: Evolution, Genomics and the Growth of Bioinformatics,” History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 32 (2010): 65–89.

Edna Suárez-Díaz, “The Long and Winding Road of Molecular Data in Phylogenetic Analysis,” Journal of the History of Biology 47 (2014): 443–478.

Edna Suárez-Díaz and Victor H. Anaya-Muñoz, “History, objectivity, and the construction of molecular phylogenies,” Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 39 (2008): 451–468.

Sunder Rajan, K., & Leonelli, S. (2013). Introduction: Biomedical Trans-Actions, Postgenomics, and Knowledge/Value. Public Culture, 25(3), 463-475.

Erika Szymanski, Niki Vermeulen, and Mark Wong, “Yeast: One cell, one reference sequence, many genomes?,” New Genetics and Society 38 (2019): 430–450.

Tauber, A. I., & Sarkar, S. (1992). The Human Genome Project: Has Blind Reductionism Gone too Far?. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine, 35(2), 220-235.

Thieffry, D., & Sarkar, S. (1999). Postgenomics? A conference at the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science in Berlin. Bioscience, 49(3), 223-227.

Niki Vermeulen, “Big Biology,” NTM Zeitschrift für Geschichte der Wissenschaften, Technik und Medizin 24 (2016): 195–223.

Niki Vermeulen, John N. Parker, and Bart Penders, “Understanding life together: A brief history of collaboration in biology,” Endeavour 37, no. 3 (2013): 162–171.

Wang, K., Shen, X., & Williams, R. (2021). Sequencing BGI: the evolution of expertise and research organisation in the world’s leading gene sequencing facility. New Genetics and Society, 40(3), 305-330.

Jean Weissenbach (2016). The rise of genomics (L’essor de la génomique). Comptes Rendus Biologies, Volume 339, pages 231–239.

Mark Wong and Rhodri Leng, “On the design of linked datasets mapping networks of collaboration in the genomic sequencing of Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Homo sapiens, and Sus scrofa,” F1000 Research 8 (2019): 1200; https://doi.org/10.12688/f1000research.18656.2

Return to top

Theses:

Albayrak, G. (2015). The emergence of European approach to the Human Genome Project. Gazi University, Ankara (Dissertation, Jean Monnet Scholarship).

Andrew Bartlett, “Accomplishing Sequencing the Human Genome” (PhD dissertation, Cardiff University, 2008).

Michael Fortun, “Mapping and making genes and histories: the genomics project in the United States, 1980-1990” (PhD dissertation, Harvard University, 1993)

Erika M. Langer, “Molecular Ferment: The Rise and Proliferation of Yeast Model Organism Research” (PhD Thesis, University of California San Francisco, 2016)

Vincent Ramillon, “Le Deux Génomiques. Mobiliser, Organiser, Produire: Du Séquençage À La Mesure De L’expression Des Gènes,” (PhD dissertation, École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales, 2007)

Return to top

Other:

Emma M. Jones and Elizabeth M. Tansey, eds., Human Gene Mapping Workshops c.1973–c.1991: The transcript of a Witness Seminar held by the History of Modern Biomedicine Research Group, Queen Mary University of London, on 25 March 2014 (London: Queen Mary University of London, 2015). Available online at: http://www.histmodbiomed.org/sites/default/files/W54LoRes.pdf

Giuditta Parolini, Building Human and Industrial Capacity in European Biotechnology: The Yeast Genome Sequencing Project (1989–1996) (Berlin: Technische Universität Berlin, 2018). Available online at: https://depositonce.tu-berlin.de/bitstream/11303/7470/4/parolini_guiditta.pdf

Jenny Reardon, “The Genomic Open,” Limn 6, 2016: https://limn.it/articles/the-genomic-open/

http://arabidopsisresearch.org/index.php/en/publications

National Academy of Sciences, “Mapping and Sequencing the Human Genome” (Washington, DC: The National Academies Press, 1988)

Return to top