Rebekah Burgess Abramovich

George Bradford Brainerd: Innovator of laryngeal photography

Alexander J. Adams

Objections to Kuhn’s theory of scientific progression

Nater Akpen

Keeping corpses company new

Wladimir Alonso, Steven Zhixiang Zhou, and Cynthia Schuck-Paim

The first clinical trial and controlled biological experiments

Adriano Angelucci

Lights and shadows and Vitamin D

Geoffrey Baird

Thomas Bayes and Bayes’ Theorem in medicine

Arpan K. Banerjee

Godfrey Newbold Hounsfield: Inventor of the CT scanner

Bhargavi Bhattacharyya

Origin of the mind

Alan Bleakley

Airs and graces: Humphry Davy and science as performance

Philippe Campillo

Giovanni Alfonso Borelli: De Motu Animalium, an iatromathematic and mechanical understanding of the body and health

Etienne-Jules Marey (1830–1904). The study of movement in the functions of life: eclecticism and inventiveness

Philippe Campillo and Ziad Joseph Rahal

Jules Amar (1879–1935). A method to help soldiers who were amputated or mutilated during the First World War reintegrate society

Richard J. Caselli

Creativity and human nature (What Wallace saw)

Srilakshmi Chidambaram

Entomological evidence and tales of the dead new

Robert Cutillo

The pressure for certainty in an uncertain world: a new application of Boyle’s Law

George Dunea

Paul Ehrlich: from aniline dyes to the magic bullet
Albrecht von Haller, physiologist and polymath
Charles Darwin’s illnesses
William Beaumont and Alexis St. Martin
“Loathsome Beasts: Images of reptiles and amphibians in art and science
Tu Youyou, discoverer of artemisinin for resistant malaria
Carl Ludwig, pioneer in human physiology
Van Leeuwenhoek’s discovery of “animalcules”
Giovanni Borelli, polymath of Naples and Pisa
Johannes Purkinje: physiologist with wide interests
The Doctors Cori, carbohydrate metabolism, and the Nobel prize
Leonhard Thurneysser: scholar, alchemist, and miracle doctor
Xenotransplantation—giving animal organs to humans
Berzelius, father of Swedish chemistry

Howard Fischer

Rabbit starvation (protein poisoning)

Dr. Fritz Kahn and medical infographics
Help from the horseshoe crab
Fraudulent medical research and “zombie articles” WIN ’23

Ronald Fishman

Nature telling her secrets: the Kepler–Descartes connection

James L. Franklin

John Dalton’s Eyes: A History of the Eye and Color Vision, Part One

John Dalton’s Eyes: A History of the Eye and Color Vision, Part Two
Mankind and the camel: An old romance

John Hayman

Charles Darwin’s illness and the ‘wondrous water cure’
The illness of Tom Wedgwood: a tragic episode in a family saga
When Darwin was wrong

Nicola Hodson

The hidden city of the cell

Teresa L. Johnson

The Aging Revolutionary

Sylvia Karasu

Pursuing ‘Conclusions Infinite:’ the divine inspiration of Georg Cantor

William Kingston

How a bishop unwittingly kick-started the DNA revolution

Trevor Klee

Hume and autism-causing vaccines

Yvette Koepke

Sir Francis Bacon’s overlooked contributions

Chloe Wen-Min Lee

The myth of knowledge new

Marshall A. Lichtman 

The first description of DNA: a six million dollar letter from Francis to Michael Crick
Terminal digit preference
Mitochondrial DNA: a maternal gift
“Am not I a fly like thee?” Drosophila melanogaster and the human genome

Philip R. Liebson

Philosophy of science and medicine series — I: Hippocratic Concepts of Medicine

Philosophy of science and medicine series — II: Galen vs. Hippocrates

Philosophy of science and medicine series — III: Greek science

Philosophy of science and medicine series — IV: Alexandrian period

Philosophy of science and medicine series — V: Roman period

Philosophy of science and medicine series – VI: Islamic science

Philosophy of science and medicine series – VII: Roman and medieval symbolism

Philosophy of science and medicine series – VIII: Physics

Philosophy of science and medicine IX: Western science in the High Medieval period

Philosophy of science and medicine X: Aristotle to the early 20th Century

James A. Marcum

Head and hand: Claude Bernard’s experimental medicine 

Stephen Martin

John Hunter, his wolf dogs, and the inherited smiles of Pomeranians

John Massie

Star Wars and medical progress: a lesson to be learned from fiction

S.E.S. Medina

Was Moses an alchemist?

Adil Menon

The Rockefeller Institute and the growth of cell biology
Doubled edged shield

Marco Nathan and Diego Brancaccio

Should a scientist be elegant?

Vidhi Naik

From silks to science: The history of hematoxylin and eosin staining WIN ’23

Daniel Nebert

Darwin’s ideas: supported by science

JMS Pearce

John Tyndall, FRS: The beauty of science 
Alfred Russel Wallace
Ernest Henry Starling and the birth of English Physiology
Thomas Henry Huxley
John Dalton
Dorothy Crowfoot Hodgkin OM, FRS (1910-1994)
Kathleen (Yardley) Lonsdale DSc., FR
Augusta Ada Byron, Countess of Lovelace (1815–1852)
How Britain rescued scientists from Nazi tyranny
The Valsalva maneuver
Serendipity in science and medicine
The beginnings of cell theory: Schleiden, Schwann, and Virchow
Francis Bacon’s natural philosophy and medicine
Physicians and photosynthesis
Douglas Argyll Robertson and his pupils
A note on circadian clocks WIN ’23
Christopher Wren’s contributions to medicine WIN ’23
Robert Hooke and Micrographia new

Einar Perman

The men who standardized temperature measurements

Orit Pinhas-Hamiel, Hamiel Uri, and Tirosh Amit

Trijntje Keever—a tall tale

Beatriz GT Pogo

Histone acetylation a half century later: the modest birth of epigenetics

David Poole, Michael White, and Brian Whipp

The discovery of oxygen

Jayant Radhakrishnan

Albert Einstein headed off at the “Nobel pass” by Alvar Gullstrand
Sports and the uneven playing field
“Can you define the word ‘woman’?”

Sue Reeves

Santorio Santorio – physician, physiologist, and weight-watcher

Nicolás Roberto Robles

Absinthe: the green fairy

Irving Rosen

Lina Shtern and the blood brain barrier

Tajri Salek

Taking the bat out of Hell

Elizabeth A. J. Scott

Dream interpretation and insomnia across cultures and history

Justin Shea

Redefining the war on cancer

Ashok Singh

Cancer and eye diseases: two birds killed with one stone, anti-VEGF antibody 
Omentum: much more than “policeman of the abdomen”

Edward Tabor

The origins of NIH medical research grants

Andy Tay

Using bacteria in cancer therapy

Mariel Tishma

That hospital smell

Lazaros C. Triarhou

Contrasting notions of Ramón y Cajal and Constantin von Economo on forced propulsion

Lydia Usha

Creative thinking in medicine: can we learn it from the masters and practice it?

Hannah Wilson

The future of medicine

Philip K. Wilson

Visualizing the human body through the ages

Isuri Upeksha Wimalasiri

Serendipity: Is it mere lucky coincidence?


Jean Marie Poiseuille: Physics and mathematics
Claude Bernard, one of the greatest scientists
Litmus paper and other pH indicators
Improving the ophthalmoscope
Photography in medicine
The wife of Antoine Lavoisier