(London: Pickering and Chatto, 2010)
David Cantor, Christian Bonah and Matthias Doerries (eds.)
This collection of ten historical essays explores some of the complex relations between meat and human health in twentieth-century North America and Europe. Its subjects include the relations between the meat and the pharmaceutical industries, the slaughterhouse and the rise of endocrinology, the therapeutic benefits of meat extracts and the short-lived fate of liver ice-cream in the treatment of pernicious anaemia. Other articles examine responses to BSE and bovine tuberculosis, cancer and meat consumption, DES in cattle, American-style meat in Mexico and Nazi attitudes towards meat eating.
Biomedicine in the Twentieth Century: Practices, Policies, and Politics
(IOS Press, 2006)
Edited by Caroline Hannaway
A book presenting new scholarship on the history of the NIH and the history of biomedicine, and honoring the career and accomplishments of the Office's founding director, Dr. Victoria A. Harden.
Archived issues of the NIH History Highlights newsletter (PDF format).