Consortium for History of Science, Technology and Medicine
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Published Item (222)
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Interviews[X]
Medicine -- Research (121)
Medical scientists -- Biography (117)
Medical scientists -- Interviews (117)
Molecular biology -- Research (51)
Molecular biologists -- Interviews (49)
Molecular biologists -- Biography (47)
Medical sciences -- Research -- United States (44)
Medical scientists -- United States -- Interviews (43)
Women in science -- Biography (25)
Women in science -- Interviews (25)
Biochemists -- Biography (24)
Biochemists -- Interviews (24)
Women in medicine -- Biography (21)
Women in medicine -- Interviews (21)
Molecular biologists -- United States -- Interviews (19)
Women medical scientists -- Biography (19)
Women medical scientists -- Interviews (19)
Geneticists -- Biography (18)
Geneticists -- Interviews (18)
Genetics -- Research (15)
Biochemistry -- Research (14)
Transcripts (14)
Women molecular biologists -- Biography (14)
Women molecular biologists -- Interviews (14)
Microbiologists -- Biography (12)
Cancer -- Research (11)
Microbiologists -- Interviews (11)
Cytology -- Research (10)
National Institutes of Health (U.S.) (10)
Neurosciences -- Research (10)
Microbiology -- Research (8)
Neuroscientists -- Biography (8)
Neuroscientists -- Interviews (8)
Baltimore, David (6)
California Institute of Technology (6)
DNA (6)
Immunologists -- Biography (6)
Immunologists -- Interviews (6)
Salk Institute for Biological Studies -- Faculty (6)
Biology (5)
Immunology -- Research (5)
Massachusetts Institute of Technology (5)
RNA -- Research (5)
Salk Institute for Biological Studies (5)
Virology (5)
Virology -- Research (5)
World War, 1939-1945 -- Science (5)
Chemists -- Biography (4)
Chemists -- Interviews (4)
Communicable diseases -- Research (4)
Cytologists -- United States -- Interviews (4)
Drosophila -- Genetics -- Research (4)
E.I. du Pont de Nemours & Company (4)
Fermi, Enrico, -- 1901-1954 (4)
Microbiology (4)
Nobel Prize Winners -- Interviews (4)
Rubin, Gerald (4)
Stanford University (4)
Zuker, Charles S (4)
Albert Einstein College of Medicine -- Faculty (3)
Bishop, J. Michael, -- 1936- (3)
Carnegie Institution of Washington (3)
Cohn, Zanvil (3)
Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory (3)
Condon, Edward Uhler, -- 1902-1974 (3)
DNA -- Research (3)
Duke University. -- Medical Center -- Faculty (3)
Geneticists -- United States -- Interviews (3)
Geology (3)
Geophysics (3)
Golgi apparatus -- Research (3)
Hartwell, Leland (3)
Harvard Medical School -- Faculty (3)
Harvard University (3)
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory (3)
Massachusetts Institute of Technology -- Faculty (3)
Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center (3)
Neurobiology -- Research (3)
Neuroscientists -- United States -- Interviews (3)
Physics -- Study and teaching (3)
Proteins -- Research (3)
Reverse transcriptase (3)
Schekman, Randy W (3)
University of Cambridge (3)
University of Chicago (3)
Varmus, Harold (3)
Wiley, Don C., -- 1944- (3)
Wistar Institute of Anatomy and Biology (3)
Alzheimer's disease -- Research (2)
American Institute of Physics (2)
American University of Beirut (2)
Astronomy (2)
Bethe, Hans A, -- (Hans Albrecht), -- 1906-2005 (2)
Biggin, Mark D (2)
Biologists -- Biography (2)
Biologists -- Interviews (2)
Biophysics (2)
Biophysics -- Research (2)
Bohr, Niels, -- 1885-1962 (2)
Brookhaven National Laboratory (2)
Brown, Michael S., -- 1941- (2)
Cadman, Edwin C (2)
Cancer -- Research -- United States (2)
Centre national de la recherche scientifique (France) (2)
Chemistry (2)
Chemistry -- Abstracting and indexing -- History (2)
Chemistry -- Nomenclature -- History (2)
Cockcroft, John, -- Sir, -- 1897-1967 (2)
Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory -- Faculty (2)
Columbia University -- Faculty (2)
Cornell University (2)
Crystallography -- Research (2)
Cytologists -- Biography (2)
Cytologists -- Interviews (2)
Dirac, P. A. M. -- (Paul Adrien Maurice), -- 1902-1984 (2)
Duke University. -- Medical Center (2)
Eleuterio, Herbert S. -- Interviews (2)
Enzymes -- Research (2)
Ewing, W. Maurice -- (William Maurice), -- 1906-1974 (2)
Felsenfeld, Gary (2)
Fowler, William A (2)
Harlow, Edward (2)
Hayward, William S (2)
Helenius, Ari (2)
Hoyle, Fred, -- 1915-2001 (2)
Hurwitz, Jerard (2)
Information storage and retrieval systems -- Chemistry (2)
Keshishian, Haig (2)
Kimmel, Charles B (2)
Landau, L. D. -- (Lev Davidovich), -- 1908-1968 (2)
Lawrence, Ernest Orlando, -- 1901-1958 (2)
Lederberg, Joshua -- Interviews (2)
Lerner, Richard A. -- (Richard Alan), -- 1938- (2)
Lipids -- Research (2)
Lodish, Harvey F (2)
Lysozyme -- Research (2)
Marine biology -- Research (2)
Merck Research Laboratories (2)
Microscopy -- Research (2)
Molecular genetics -- Research -- United States (2)
Nathans, Daniel, -- 1928-1999 (2)
National Academy of Sciences (U.S.) (2)
National Institutes of Health (U.S.) -- Faculty (2)
National Science Foundation (U.S.) (2)
National University of Singapore -- Faculty (2)
Neurologists -- Biography (2)
Neurologists -- Interviews (2)
Neurosciences -- Research -- United States (2)
Nienhuis, Arthur W (2)
Nobel Prizes (2)
Oppenheimer, J. Robert, -- 1904-1967 (2)
Palade, G. E (2)
Prendergast, George C. -- Interviews (2)
Revel, Jean-Paul (2)
Rheumatology -- Research (2)
Rockefeller University (2)
Roeder, Robert G (2)
Rosenfeld, L. (Leon), 1904-1974 (2)
Science -- History (2)
Science publishing (2)
Scripps Research Institute (2)
Sharp, Phillip A (2)
Spradling, Allan C (2)
Tanzi, Rudolph E (2)
Theoretical physics (2)
Tjian, Robert (2)
Tsukiyama, Toshio -- Interviews (2)
Tuve, Merle Antony, -- 1901-1982 (2)
University of California, Berkeley -- Faculty (2)
University of California, Los Angeles (2)
University of California, San Diego -- Faculty (2)
University of Michigan (2)
University of Pennsylvania (2)
Verma, Inder M (2)
Walker, Graham C (2)
Weinberg, Robert A. -- (Robert Allan), -- 1942- (2)
Women microbiologists -- Biography (2)
Women microbiologists -- Interviews (2)
Wu, Ray (2)
X-ray crystallography -- Research (2)
Yale University. -- Physics Dept (2)
Yale University. -- School of Medicine -- Faculty (2)
Abbott Laboratories (1)
Absorption of sound (1)
Academic Press (1)
Acoustic surface waves (1)
Acoustical Society of America (1)
Acoustical engineering (1)
Actin -- Research (1)
Adams, Alison E. M (1)
Adams, Gail Dayton, -- 1918- (1)
Adams, Walter S. -- (Walter Sydney) -- 1876-1956 (1)
African American women chemists -- Biography (1)
African American women chemists -- Interviews (1)
Aging -- Genetic aspects -- Research (1)
Aging -- Research (1)
Akey, Christopher W (1)
Alber, Thomas C. -- (Thomas Clifford), -- 1954-2014 (1)
Albert Einstein College of Medicine (1)
Aldridge, Allison A. -- Interviews (1)
Alt, Frederick W (1)
Altman, Sidney (1)
American Academy of Arts and Sciences.) (1)
American Association for the Advancement of Science (1)
American Association of Physicists in Medicine (1)
American Association of Physicists in Medicine. -- History Committee (1)
American Astronomical Society (1)
American Cancer Society (1)
American Philosophical Society (1)
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American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology (1)
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Ames, Adelaide (1)
Amols, Howard (1)
Anderson, Carl D. -- (Carl David), -- 1905-1991- (1)
Anderson, Christian (1)
Anderson, David J., -- 1956- (1)
Anderson, Lowell L (1)
Anderson, Paul J., -- 1956- (1)
Angelman syndrome -- Research (1)
Anti-submarine warfare (1)
Antibody diversity -- Research (1)
Antisense DNA -- Research (1)
Applied Biosystems, Inc (1)
Architectural acoustics (1)
Arequipa Observatory (Peru) (1)
Arnold, Harold DeForest (1)
Artavanis-Tsakonas, Spyros (1)
Artavanis-Tsakonas, Spyros, -- 1946- (1)
Arvan, Peter, -- 1956- (1)
Arvan, Peter, -- 1956- -- interviews (1)
Asociacion Venezalana para Promocion de la Cienc (1)
Astronomical observatories -- Administration (1)
Astrophysical journal (1)
Astrophysics (1)
Atkinson, Daniel E (1)
Autoimmune diseases -- Research (1)
Bacher, Robert F. -- (Robert Fox), -- 1905-2004 (1)
Bacteriologists -- Biography (1)
Bacteriologists -- Interviews (1)
Baltimore, David, -- Interviews (1)
Bardwell, James (1)
Barlowe, Charles K. -- Interviews (1)
Baum, Peter Robert (1)
Baylor College of Medicine -- Faculty (1)
Beckwith, Jonathan R (1)
Benzer, Seymour (1)
Berg, Howard C., -- 1934- (1)
Berlin, Ted (1)
Bertozzi, Carolyn R., -- 1966- (1)
Beta decay (1)
Beth Israel Hospital (Boston, Mass.) (1)
Beth Israel Hospital (Boston, Mass.) -- Faculty (1)
Bevatron (1)
Bevilacqua, Michael P (1)
Biogen, Inc (1)
Biosynthesis (1)
Birren, Susan J (1)
Blackburn, Elizabeth H. -- (Elizabeth Helen), -- 1948- (1)
Blewett, John P. -- (John Paul), -- 1910- (1)
Bliska, James B. -- (James Bjorn), -- 1959- (1)
Bloch, Konrad Emil, -- 1912- -- Interviews (1)
Blood pressure -- Regulation (1)
Blow, D. M. -- (David Merwyn) (1)
Bondi, Hermann (1)
Boone, John M (1)
Bordetella -- Research (1)
Borna disease -- Research (1)
Borowiec, James A. -- interviews (1)
Borowiec, James A., -- 1958- (1)
Bothe, W. -- (Walther), -- 1891- (1)
Bowie, James Ulrich (1)
Boyer, Arthur L (1)
Brigham and Women's Hospital (1)
Britten, Kenneth H (1)
Brodsky, Frances M. -- (Frances Martha), -- 1955- -- Interviews (1)
Broecker, Wallace S., -- 1931- (1)
Broglie, Maurice de (1)
Brown, Donald D (1)
Brueckner, Keith A (1)
Budd, Ralph C (1)
Budd, Ralph C. -- interviews (1)
Burbidge, E. Margaret (1)
Burbidge, Geoffrey R (1)
Butler, Priscilla F (1)
Byers, Breck E (1)
Byers, Breck Edward (1)
California Institute of Technology -- Faculty (1)
California Institute of Technology. -- W. K. Kellogg Radiation Laboratory (1)
Cambridge University Press (1)
Cameron, A. G. W. -- (Alastair Graham Walter), -- 1925- (1)
Camilli, Andrew (1)
Camilli, Andrew -- Interviews (1)
Cancer in children -- Research (1)
Cannon, Annie Jump, -- 1863-1941 (1)
Cape, Ronald E., -- 1932- (1)
Carbon (1)
Carbon -- Isotopes -- Decay (1)
Carbon dioxide -- Metabolism (1)
Cardiovascular system -- Diseases (1)
Carlsbergfondet (Copenhagen, Denmark) (1)
Carlson, Chet (1)
Carnap, Rudolf, -- 1891-1970 (1)
Carnegie Institution of Washington -- Faculty (1)
Carragher, Bridget Olivia, -- 1957- (1)
Carthage Academy Students (1)
Carthew, Richard William (1)
Case School of Applied Science (1)
Case Western Reserve University (1)
Case Western Reserve University -- Faculty (1)
Castle, J. David (1)
Cavendish Laboratory (Cambridge, England) (1)
Cellular signal transduction -- Research (1)
Center for History of Physics (American Institute of Physics) (1)
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.) (1)
Centromere -- Research (1)
Cepheids (1)
Cetus Corporation (1)
Chadwick, James, -- 1891-1974 (1)
Charcot-Marie-Tooth disease -- Research (1)
Chemistry, Organic (1)
Chemists -- United States -- Biography (1)
Chemists -- United States -- Interviews (1)
Chess, Leonard (1)
Chew, Geoffrey F (1)
Chiang, Cheng-Ming -- 1961- -- Interviews (1)
Chiang, Cheng-Ming -- Interviews (1)
Children's Hospital of Philadelphia (1)
Choi, D. W. -- (Dennis W.) (1)
Cholesterol (1)
Cholesterol -- Synthesis (1)
Christian Reformed Church (1)
Chromatin -- Research (1)
Church, George M. -- (George McDonald), -- Interviews (1)
City University of New York. -- City College (1)
Clathrate compounds -- Research (1)
Cloud chamber (1)
Cohn, Mildred, -- 1913- -- Interviews (1)
Colby, Walter F. -- (Walter Francis), -- 1880- (1)
Cold Spring Harbor Symposium on Quantitative Biology (1)
Cole, Charles N., -- 1946- -- Interviews (1)
Collins, George Briggs, -- 1906- (1)
Collins, Kathleen L. -- Interviews (1)
Collisions (Nuclear physics) (1)
Columbia University. -- College of Physicians and Surgeons -- Faculty (1)
Connexins -- Research (1)
Connor, Charles Edward., -- 1955- (1)
Cooley, Lynn (1)
Corces, Victor (1)
Cork, James M. -- (James Murle), -- 1894- (1)
Cornell University -- Faculty (1)
Cornell University. -- Joan and Sanford I. Weill Medical College (1)
Cornell University. -- Medical College -- Faculty (1)
Cosmology (1)
Cotter, Peggy Ann (1)
Courant, Ernest D (1)
Craig, Elizabeth Anne, -- 1946- (1)
Crane, H. R. -- (Horace Richard), -- 1907-2007 (1)
Creationism (1)
Crick, Francis, -- 1916-2004 (1)
Critchfield, Charles Louis, -- 1910- (1)
Crystallographers -- Biography (1)
Crystallographers -- Interviews (1)
Culbertson, Michael R (1)
Curie, Marie, -- 1867-1934 (1)
Curran, Thomas -- 1956- (1)
Curran, Tom (1)
Cyster, Jason G (1)
Cytochemistry (1)
Cytogenetics -- Research -- United States (1)
Cytology -- Research -- United States (1)
DNA-binding proteins -- Research (1)
DNA. -- Research (1)
Daedalus (1)
Darnell, James E (1)
Dartmouth Medical School -- Faculty (1)
Deep Sea Drilling Project (1)
Delbrèuck, Max (1)
Delsasso, Leo (1)
Dennison, David M, -- (David Mathias), -- 1900-1976- (1)
Developmental biology -- Research (1)
Dinosaurs -- Extinction (1)
Diodes (1)
Dixon, Jack Edward, -- 1943- (1)
Doi, Kunio (1)
Dolph, Patrick J., -- 1961- -- Interviews (1)
Dolph, Patrick Jay, -- 1961- -- Interviews (1)
Drake, Charles L (1)
Draper, Henry, -- 1837-1882 (1)
Drexel University (1)
Dreyer, William J (1)
Drosophila -- Research (1)
Drost-Hansen, W (1)
Du Pont Merck Pharmaceutical Company (1)
Du Pont Pharmaceuticals (1)
Du Vigneaud, Vincent, -- 1901-1978 (1)
DuBridge, Lee A. -- (Lee Alvin), -- 1901-1994 (1)
Dugan, Raymond Smith, -- 1878-1940 (1)
Dunn, Max S (1)
Dusoulier, Nathalie -- 1927- -- Interviews (1)
Dynlacht, Brian David (1)
Eaton, Gordon P (1)
Eclipsing binaries -- Orbits (1)
Ehrenfest, Paul, -- 1880-1933 (1)
Eickbush, Thomas H (1)
Eisen, Herman N., -- 1918-2014 (1)
Electrical engineers -- Germany -- Biography (1)
Electrical engineers -- Germany -- Interviews (1)
Electron accelerators -- Research -- Laboratories (1)
Electronics (1)
Electrons -- Scattering (1)
Elledge, Stephen Joseph (1)
Ellerman, Ferdinand (1)
Embryologists -- United States -- Interviews (1)
Embryology -- Research (1)
Emerson, Beverly M., -- (Beverly Marie), -- 1952- -- Interviews (1)
Emerson, Beverly M., -- 1952- -- interviews (1)
Emiliani, Cesare (1)
Endothelial cells -- Research (1)
Epidemiologists -- Biography (1)
Epidemiologists -- Interviews (1)
Epidemiology -- Research (1)
Epstein, Paul S. -- (Paul Sophus), -- 1883-1966 (1)
European Molecular Biology Laboratory -- Faculty (1)
Europæiske molekylæbiologiskie laboratorium (1)
Evolution (Biology) (1)
Exobiology (1)
Extinction (Biology) (1)
Eyring, Henry (1)
Falkow, Stanley (1)
Faust, Jerry R., -- 1948- (1)
Ferguson, Edwin L (1)
Fields, Bernard N. -- Interviews (1)
Fisher, David E. -- (David Erich) (1)
Fitch, Val L., 1923- (1)
Fletcher, Harvey, -- 1884-1981 (1)
Florida State University (1)
Fos oncogenes -- Research (1)
Franck, James, -- 1882-1964 (1)
Frasch, Manfred (1)
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center (1)
Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center -- Faculty (1)
Frey, G. Donald (1)
Fried, Mike (1)
Friedman, Alexander (1)
Gall, Joseph G (1)
Gamow, Barbara (1)
Gamow, George, -- 1904-1968 (1)
Ganetzky, Barry (1)
Gap junctions (Cell biology) -- Research (1)
Gehring, W. J. -- (Walter J.), -- 1939- (1)
Geiduschek, E. Peter, -- (Ernest Peter) (1)
Geiduschek, Ernest. Peter (1)
Gell-Mann, Murray (1)
Geller, Margaret J (1)
General Electric Company (1)
Genetic transcription -- Research (1)
Genetics (1)
Genomes (1)
Genomics (1)
Geomagnetism -- Research (1)
George Washington University (1)
George Washington University. -- School of Medicine -- Faculty (1)
Georgia Institute of Technology (1)
Gibbons, Gary -- (Gary H.) -- Interviews (1)
Gilbert, Walter, -- 1932- (1)
Gimbrone, Michael A (1)
Ginsburg, Robert N (1)
Ginty, David -- Interviews (1)
Ginty, David D (1)
Glaser, D. A (1)
Gold, Thomas (1)
Goldberg, Jonathan D. -- (Jonathan Daniel), -- 1967- -- Interviews (1)
Goldberg, Jonathan Daniel (1)
Golde, David W. -- Interviews (1)
Goldstein, Joseph L. -- (Joseph Leonard) (1)
Goldstein, Joseph, -- 1939- (1)
Goldstein, Richard -- (Richard N.) (1)
Goodman, Corey (1)
Goodrich, James A. -- (James Andrew) (1)
Goodrich, James A. -- (James Andrew) -- Interviews (1)
Goodwin, Paul N (1)
Gordon, Arnold L (1)
Gottschling, Daniel E (1)
Goudsmit, Samuel A. -- (Samuel Abraham), -- 1902-1978 (1)
Goulding, Martyn D (1)
Goulding, Martyn D. -- (Martyn David.) -- Interviews (1)
Gralla, Jay D (1)
Greenberg, Jean T. -- Interviews (1)
Greenberg, Jean T., -- ( Jean Toby), -- 1961- -- Interviews (1)
Greider, Carol W (1)
Griffith, Wendell H (1)
Gruss, Peter (1)
Gruss, Peter, -- 1940- (1)
Gulf Coast Research Laboratory Consortium (1)
Gunter, Gordon, -- 1909- (1)
Gurney, Ronald (1)
HIV (Viruses) -- Research (1)
Hagstrom, Warren O (1)
Haines, Eli (1)
Hale, George Ellery, -- 1868-1938 (1)
Halpern, Marnie Esther (1)
Halpern, Marnie Esther -- Interviews (1)
Hamilton, Bruce A., -- 1964- -- Interviews (1)
Hanafusa, Hidesaburo? (1)
Hannon, Gregory J., -- 1964- (1)
Hannon, Gregory J., -- 1964- -- Interviews (1)
Hannun, Yusuf A., -- 1955- (1)
Harper, Charley, -- 1922-2007 -- Interviews (1)
Harper, Charley, -- 1922-2007 -- Themes, motives (1)
Harper, Charley, 1922-2007 (1)
Harshaw, Frances B (1)
Harvard College Observatory. -- Souther Station (1)
Harvard University -- Faculty (1)
Harvard University. -- Dept. of Astronomy (1)
Hayman, Michael J (1)
Hays, Thomas Sewell (1)
He, Xi, -- 1962- (1)
He, Xi, -- 1962- -- Interviews (1)
Heald, Rebecca W. -- Interviews (1)
Heald, Rebecca, -- 1963- (1)
Hearing (1)
Heisenberg, Werner, -- 1901-1976 (1)
Hematopoietic system -- Cancer -- Research (1)
Henderson, Richard A (1)
Hendrickson, Wayne A (1)
Henshaw, Jenny E (1)
Heny Draper Catalog (1)
Hevesy, Georg von, -- 1885-1966 (1)
Hillenkamp, F. -- Interviews (1)
Hirano, Tatsuya, -- 1960- (1)
Hiromi, Yasushi (1)
Hoagland, Hudson, -- 1899-1982 (1)
Hodges, Fred (1)
Hoffmeister, J. Edward -- (John Edward), -- 1899-1991 (1)
Hollaender, Alexander, -- 1898- (1)
Hollingsworth, Nancy Marie, -- 1958- -- Interviews (1)
Holmes, John R (1)
Holt, Jeffrey T., -- 1954- (1)
Holt, Jeffrey T., -- 1954- -- interviews (1)
Horowitz, Jonathan Michael (1)
Horowitz, Jonathan Michael -- Interviews (1)
Horvitz, H. Robert (1)
Hotamisligil, Gèokhan S (1)
Houtermans, F. G. -- (Friedrich Georg), -- 1903- (1)
Huchra, John P (1)
Human Genome Project (1)
Humason, Milton L. -- (Milton La Salle), -- 1891-1972 (1)
Hunnun, Yusuf A., -- 1955- -- interviews (1)
Hydrodynamics (1)
Hylleraas, Egil (1)
Illustrators (1)
Illustrators -- United States (1)
Immunofluorescence -- Research (1)
Immunology (1)
Inflationary universe (1)
Information theory in biology (1)
Institut de l'information scientifique et technique (France) (1)
Institute for Defense Analyses. -- JASON Division (1)
Institute for the Study of Religion and the Age of Science (1)
International journal of quantum chemistry (1)
Iowa State College -- Faculty (1)
Isberg, Ralph R (1)
Ivanenko, Dmitrii Dmitrievich (1)
JASON Defense Advisory Group (1)
Jardetzky, Theodore (1)
Jessell, Thomas M (1)
Johns Hopkins University -- Faculty (1)
Johns Hopkins University. -- School of Medicine (1)
Johnson, Alexander D (1)
Johnson, Kenneth O., -- 1938- (1)
Johnson, Stephen L., -- 1960- (1)
Jones, Elizabeth W (1)
Kalender, Willi (1)
Kamps, Mark Philip, -- 1959- (1)
Kane, William H. -- (William Harrison), -- 1955-2012 (1)
Kaons (1)
Kapiëtìsa, P. L. -- (Petr Leonidovich), -- 1894-1984 (1)
Kapteyn, J. C. -- (Jacobus Cornelius), -- 1851-1922 (1)
Karess, Roger E. -- interviews (1)
Karle, Isabella, -- 1921-2017 -- Interviews (1)
Karle, Jerome (1)
Karpen, Gary H (1)
Kellogg, Douglas, R. -- 1960- (1)
Kellogg, Oliver J (1)
Kent, Stephen B. H (1)
Kereiakes, James G., -- 1924- (1)
Kernan, Maurice -- Interviews (1)
Kessler, Daniel S. -- Interviews (1)
Kessler, Daniel S., -- (Solomon), -- 1964- -- Interviews (1)
Kielian, Margaret C. -- interviews (1)
Kielian, Margaret C., -- 1952- (1)
Kim, Seung -- (Seung K.) (1)
Kim, Seung K. -- (Seung Kook), -- 1963- -- Interviews (1)
Kisker, Caroline (1)
Klug, A. -- (Aaron), -- cSir, -- 1926- (1)
Knudsen, Vern Oliver, -- 1893-1974 (1)
Koczy, Fritz F (1)
Koelle, Michael R. -- (Michael Robert), -- 1964- (1)
Koff, Andrew, -- 1962- (1)
Koff, Andrew, -- 1962- -- Interviews (1)
Kornberg, Roger D (1)
Korsmeyer, Stanley (1)
Krutkow (1)
Kuliopulos, Athan (1)
Kuro-o, Makoto, -- 1960- (1)
Laboratory of Molecular Biology (1)
Laporte, Otto, 1902- (1)
Large scale structure (Astronomy) (1)
Lark-Horovitz, Karl (1)
Laski, Frank Allen (1)
Latterich, Martin (1)
Lau, Lester F (1)
Lau, Lester F. -- interviews (1)
Lauritsen, Charles Christian, -- 1892-1968 (1)
Layton, W. M. (William Malloy), 1921- (1)
Le Vine, Donald (1)
Leavitt, Henrietta Swan, -- 1868-1921 (1)
Lee, Kuo-Fen -- Interviews (1)
Lee, Kuo-Fen, -- 1959- (1)
Leipunskii, Ovsei Il'ich (1)
Leith, Cecil E., -- 1923- (1)
Lemmon, Sandra Katz (1)
Leningrad A. A. Zhdanov State University (1)
Leonard, Robert Walton (1)
Leong, John M (1)
Leukotrienes -- Research (1)
Levy, David E (1)
Lewis, Gilbert Newton, -- 1875-1946 (1)
Librarians -- Biography (1)
Librarians -- Interviews (1)
Lieberman, Judy -- Interviews (1)
Lipkin, W. I. -- (W. Ian) (1)
Liscum, Laura, -- 1954- (1)
Listeria monocytogenes -- Research (1)
Little, William F. -- (William Frederick), -- 1929-2009 -- Interviews (1)
Liu, Fenyong, -- 1964- (1)
Livingston, M. Stanley -- (Milton Stanley) (1)
Luchnik, Nikolaivitch (1)
Lukasik, Stephen J (1)
Lupski, James R., -- 1957- (1)
Lyme disease -- Research (1)
Lèowdin, Per-Olov, -- 1916-2000 (1)
MacIntosh, J. Richard (1)
Macdonald, Paul M. -- interviews (1)
Macdonald, Paul Marshall, -- 1955- (1)
Mach's principle (1)
Machamer Carolyn E., -- 1953- (1)
Machamer, Carolyn E., -- 1953- (1)
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1Title:  Dimitar B. Nikolov: Pew scholar class of 1999   
 Creator:  Nikolov, Dimitar B., 1966- | Frenkel, Karen A. | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2009]. 
 Notes:  "Interview conducted on 5-7 July 2005 by Karen A. Frenkel." The interview took place in Nikolov's office at Weill Medical College of Cornell University. Interview topics include: Nikolov's mother -- Her career -- His father -- Living in Bulgaria as a Soviet bloc country -- Attends the biotechnology program at the University of Sophia -- Working in Peter Antonov's laboratory on plant membrane fusion for his master's degree in biology -- Nikolov's degrees in biology and physics -- Meets and marries his wife -- His reasons for attending graduate school at Rockefeller University -- Works for Stephen K. Burley using structural biology to study transcription proteins -- The process of doing X-ray crystallography -- Nikolov's graduate work on the structure of the TATA box transcription initiation elements -- Growing up in Sophia, Bulgaria -- His children -- Nikolov accepts a position at Sloan-Kettering Institute -- Setting up his lab -- His research in structural biology and biochemistry on axon guidance molecules in early development -- Collaboration between academia and industrial science -- His current research in structural biology on angiopoietic receptors and ligands -- Setting the national scientific agenda -- The Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute course in neurobiology -- Improving science education in the United States -- Nikolov's future research on cell signaling and communication in neural development. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM : MP3 files (5 hrs.) ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Nikolov, Dimitar B., -- 1966- -- Interviews | Cornell University. -- Joan and Sanford I. Weill Medical College | Molecular biologists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical sciences -- Research -- United States | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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2Title:  Beverly M. Emerson: Pew class of 1988   
 Creator:  Emerson, Beverly M., 1952- | Hathaway, Neil D. | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2008]. 
 Notes:  Emerson discusses her childhood in Eugene, Oregon and her education at the University of California, San Diego and at the Washington University School of Medicine. She talks about her postgraduate work and the creation of her own laboratory at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies. Major topics covered in this interview include protein purification, gene cloning, gene transcription, transription factors, TATA boxes, chromatin structure, the construction of an in vitro transcription system, the locus control region, the Salk Institute and the status of women in scientific research. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM (8 hrs) : MP3 files ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Emerson, Beverly M., -- 1952- -- interviews | Felsenfeld, Gary | Geiduschek, Ernest. Peter | Roeder, Robert G | National Institutes of Health (U.S.) | Salk Institute for Biological Studies | University of California, San Diego | Washington University (Saint Louis, Mo.). -- School of Medicine | Medical scientists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical sciences -- Research -- United States | Molecular biology -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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3Title:  Jonathan D. Goldberg: Pew scholar class of 1998   
 Creator:  Goldberg, Jonathan D. (Jonathan Daniel), 1967- | Van Benschoten, William | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2009]. 
 Notes:  "Interview conducted on 26, 30 December 2003 and 5 January 2004 by William Van Benschoten." The interview took place at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, New York City, December 26 and 30, 2003 and January 5, 2004. Interview topics include: Goldberg's view of Hertfordshire, England -- Parental expectations -- Attended the University of Liverpool -- Goldberg's interest in structural biology -- His transition to Imperial College of Science in London, England -- Goldberg's Ph.D. projects in structural biology solving protein structures with X-ray crystallography -- Goldberg's postdoctoral research -- His probable career path as a scientist in England -- Accepts a position at Sloan-Kettering Institute in New York City -- Goldberg's current research in structural biology on intracellular transport -- His future research on the specificity of intracellular transport -- His wife -- Balancing family and career -- His son -- Goldberg's collaborations -- The make-up of Goldberg's lab -- What Goldberg likes most and least about being a P.I. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM (6 hrs.) : MP3 files ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Goldberg, Jonathan D. -- (Jonathan Daniel), -- 1967- -- Interviews | Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center | Cytologists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical sciences -- Research -- United States | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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4Title:  Oral history interview with Fenyong Liu, 2005 November 1-3   
 Creator:  Liu, Fenyong, 1964- | Mejia, Robin | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Robin Mejia at University of California, Berkeley, Berkeley, California. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Fenyong Liu was born and raised in Guangzhou, China during the Cultural Revolution. After passing the university entrance examinations, Liu matriculated at the prestigious University of Science and Technology of China. Initially he decided to pursue physics, but then transferred to the biology program after two years of study. Encouraged by his professors, Liu decided to attend graduate school in the United States at the University of Chicago, briefly spending time in the Medical School before transferring into the Biochemistry and Molecular Biology program, where he worked with Richard Roller and Bernard Roizman. While his initial research focused on the biochemistry of viral DNA replication, Liu focused in the last years of his doctoral study on the genetics of the herpes virus capsid protein; his research resulted in a patent and created intense interest from the pharmaceutical industry. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Liu, Fenyong, -- 1964- | Altman, Sidney | Roizman, Bernard, -- 1929- | University of California, Berkeley -- Faculty | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Molecular biology -- Research | Communicable diseases -- Research | Genetics -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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5Title:  Oral history interview with Bernard N. Fields 1992 December 8   
 Creator:  Fields, Bernard N. | Schlesinger, Sondra | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Notes:  Interviewed conducted by Sondra Schlesinger. Bernard Fields begins the interview with a discussion of his early years, growing up in Brooklyn, New York. Fields was encouraged by his parents to excel in scholastic endeavors. After graduating high school at the age of sixteen, Fields enrolled at Brandeis University. After a mediocre start, he finished college at the top of his class, receiving an A.B. in biology in 1958. Fields loved biology and wanted to become an M.D. He attended New York University School of Medicine, earning his M.D. in 1962. While at NYU, Fields first became interested in neuroscience and how diseases affect the central nervous system. He then received an internship with Beth Israel Hospital in Boston, where he became involved in infectious diseases. After completing his doctoral training, Fields took a fellowship in infectious diseases with Mort Swartz at Massachusetts General Hospital. Infectious diseases fascinated Fields and he began to move toward a career in microbiology and virology. In 1967, after two years of military service in Atlanta, Georgia, with the Centers for Disease Control, Fields moved back to New York with his new wife and three stepchildren, accepting a research fellowship with Wolfgang K. Joklik at Albert Einstein College of Medicine. While at Einstein, Fields began research on Reovirus, which would become one of his life-long research projects. His research focused on the genetics of Reovirus and how the virus interacted with animal cells. In 1969, Fields became Associate Professor of Medicine and Cell Biology at Einstein, and held that position until 1975, when he joined the faculty at Harvard Medical School as Head of Infectious Diseases. With his research fellows, Fields studied different strains of Reovirus and how they mutated to cause different diseases. Fields became Chairman of the Microbiology and Molecular Genetics Department at Harvard in 1982, ending his extensive research in infectious diseases just as AIDS hit the world scene. Fields concludes the interview with a discussion of the future of biological research, developing working relationships with students, and his personal battle with pancreatic cancer. 
 Extent:  cassettes. 
 Subjects:  Fields, Bernard N. -- Interviews | Albert Einstein College of Medicine -- Faculty | Harvard Medical School -- Faculty | National Communicable Disease Center (U.S.) | Microbiologists -- Biography | Microbiologists -- Interviews | Biochemists -- Interviews | Biochemists -- Biography | Biochemistry | Microbiology | Biology | Virology | Virology -- Research | Molecular biology | Immunology | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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6Title:  Oral history interview with Daniel S. Kessler, 2003 June 13, 16, and 17   
 Creator:  Kessler, Daniel S., (Solomon), 1964- | Van Benschoten, William | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by William Van Benschoten at University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on 13, 16, and 17 June 2003. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Daniel S. Kessler was raised in Binghamton, New York, the youngest of three siblings. His mother was a public school teacher; his father taught at Binghamton University and was a published poet. Much of Kessler's life was spent within an academic world, with undergraduate and graduate student and faculty stopping by his family's home. The family also traveled when Kessler's father was on sabbatical, at one point providing Kessler with the opportunity to attend school in Hawaii, during which time he was exposed to the wonderment of science and, especially, marine biology. His time in public schools in Binghamton was typical, though being involved with the university allowed him access to outlets for his interest in music. Kessler matriculated at Cornell University for his undergraduate degree; it was not until he worked in Stanley A. Zahler's bacterial genetics laboratory that he decided to become a scientist. He then went on the Rockefeller University in New York City, New York, for his graduate studies. At Rockefeller, Kessler worked with James Darnell on interferon signaling proteins (the STATs) identifying the activation of STATs in response to interferons, the STAT complex, and its regulation; during this time he also had the opportunity to learn structural biology at Oxford University in Anthony R. Rees's laboratory as part of a summer exchange program and to attend Ronald McKay's summer course in neurobiology at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory. Following his Ph.D., Kessler decided to pursue postdoctoral research in developmental biology on the regulation of the mesoderm and endoderm germ layers by the transformation growth factor beta signaling molecule, Vgl, with Douglas A. Melton at Harvard University. He then accepted a faculty position at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine to work on the control of mesoderm and endoderm germ layer formation, the behavior of nodal signals during different stages of embryogenesis, and the formation of the Spemann organizer. Throughout his oral history interview Kessler discusses issues like scientific funding; the grant-writing process; the role of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences award for his work; balancing family and career; his future projects incorporating other model systems into his research strategies for studying endoderm germ layer differentiation and dorsal body axis formation; and the history of science and his research. The interview ends a discussion of what Kessler thinks about being a principal investigator, and concludes with more on his father's career. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Kessler, Daniel S., -- (Solomon), -- 1964- -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Cellular signal transduction -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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7Title:  Oral history interview with Ronald A. Milligan, 1992 October 22, 24 and December 17   
 Creator:  Milligan, Ronald Andrew | Hathaway, Neil D. | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Neil D. Hathaway at Scripps Research Institute, La Jolla, California. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Ronald A. Milligan grew up on a farm outside of Londonderry, Northern Ireland. He had been interested in biology all through his childhood, and when a school trip to Queens University in Belfast exposed him to bacteriology, he decided he wanted to study botany and bacteriology. His scores admitted him to the University of Leeds. He had made the decision to be a research scientist earlier, though he does not remember how he learned what a scientist did. Milligan was graduated with a lower second-class honors degree and began to hunt for a job. He took a position as a research assistant at the Nuffield Institute of Comparative Medicine at the London Zoo, where he studied botulism and bovine pleuropneumonia. From there he became a research assistant at the Medical Research Council (MRC Laboratory of Molecular Biology in Cambridge, England, going to work on nuclear pore complex (NPC) in Nigel Unwins lab. When Unwin was recruited to Stanford, Milligan went along as a graduate student. Here Milligan discusses Unwin's reasons for leaving MRC and his [Unwin's] own experiences at Stanford. Milligan goes into detail about his work on low-temperature ribosome crystallization and how electron microscopes damage specimens. He spent three months in Heidelberg, Germany, studying cryo-electron microscopy; his results allowed him to acquire independence as a researcher. Milligan talks about his NPC research, grantsmanship, and {28}safe science. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Milligan, Ronald Andrew | Unwin, Nigel | Laboratory of Molecular Biology | Scripps Research Institute -- Faculty | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Microscopy -- Research | Molecular biology -- Research | Myosin -- Research | Nuclear membranes -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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8Title:  Patrick Dolph: Pew class of 1997   
 Creator:  Dolph, Patrick Jay, 1961- | Maestrejuan, Andrea R. | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2008]. 
 Notes:  "Interview conducted on 9-11 October 2002 by Andrea R. Maestrejuan." Dolph discusses his family life, childhood and early interest in entomology and science. He continues with his education in high school, studies in biology at Oregon State University, undergraduate work in Dallice I. Mills' plant pathology lab, influence of Drosophila geneticist Paul A. Roberts, graduate studies at Ohio State in David L. Coplin's lab, work in Michael Litt's lab at Oregon Health Science Center, Ph. D. studies at New York University, and neurobiology postdoc fellowship in Charles S. Zuker's lab. Topics include his research on the genetics of Erwinia stewartii, arrestin and visual transduction system in Drosophila melanogaster, cell death in photoreceptor cells, setting up and managing his laboratory, family and work life, and his views on the science profession. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM (5 hrs.) : MP3 files ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Dolph, Patrick Jay, -- 1961- -- Interviews | Zuker, Charles S | Geneticists -- United States -- Interviews | Neurosciences -- Research -- United States | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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9Title:  Kathleen L. Collins: Pew scholar class of 1999   
 Creator:  Collins, Kathleen L. | Frenkel, Karen A. | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2009]. 
 Notes:  "Interview conducted on10-12 July 2006 by Karen A. Frenkel." The interview took place in Kathleen Collins' office at the University of Michigan Department of Internal Medicine and Microbiology and Immunology, July 10-12, 2006. Interview topics include: Growing up in Norwell, Massachusetts -- Childhood interests and experiences -- Works in Andrew C. Webb's molecular biology laboratory for her honor's thesis -- Attends Johns Hopkins University Medical School -- Meets and works for Thomas J. Kelly -- Collins' doctoral research in Kelly's molecular genetics laboratory on DNA synthesis -- Begins her internship and residency -- The process of board certification in internal medicine -- Broader applications of her postdoctoral research on HIV and cytotoxic T lymphocytes -- Accepts a position at University of Michigan, Ann Arbor -- Balancing family and career -- Collins' current research in molecular biology studying the immune response to HIV infection -- Advice she would give to beginning scientists -- Impact on science of reduced funds for research -- Advice Collins would give to females interested in a career in science. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM (6 hrs.) : MP3 files ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Collins, Kathleen L. -- Interviews | University of Michigan. -- Dept. of Internal Medicine | Molecular biologists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical sciences -- Research -- United States | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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10Title:  Andrew Koff: Pew scholar class of 1996   
 Creator:  Koff, Andrew, 1962- | Van Benschoten, William | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2009]. 
 Notes:  "Interview conducted on 13-15 August 2002 by William Van Benschoten." Koff discusses his family background and childhood experiences, majoring in political science at SUNY, Stony Brook, becoming interested in biochemistry and research, working as a technician in Peter J. Tegtmeyer's lab, graduate work at Stony Brook, postdoc work with James M. Roberts and Joan Massague. His work on cyclin E and p27, setting up and managing his laboratory at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center and his views on being a scientist and fostering others. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM (6 hrs.) : MP3 files ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Koff, Andrew, -- 1962- -- Interviews | Cytologists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical sciences -- Research -- United States | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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11Title:  Oral history interview with Frank J. Rauscher, III 1996 October 7-9   
 Creator:  Rauscher, F. J., (Frank Joseph)III, 1957- | Maestrejuan, Andrea R. | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Andrea R. Maestrejuan at Wistar Institute, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Frank J. Rauscher, III grew up near Washington, DC His father was director of the National Cancer Institute, to which Rauscher attributes his early interest in biology. He attended Moravian College, spending breaks in labs at Columbia University and Yale-New Haven Hospital. Next, Rauscher entered Edwin Cadman's lab as a technician. Interested in molecular biology and oncogene research, he entered graduate school at SUNY Buffalo, where he studied the interaction of drugs and chromatin. During a postdoc in the Tom Curran lab at Roche Institute of Molecular Biology, his research focused on the fosoncogene. Finally, Rauscher set up his lab as an assistant professor at the Wistar Institute. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Rauscher, F. J., -- III -- (Frank Joseph), -- 1957- | Cadman, Edwin C | Curran, Thomas -- 1956- | Wistar Institute of Anatomy and Biology -- Faculty | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Cancer -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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12Title:  Kuo-Fen Lee: Pew scholar class of 1997   
 Creator:  Lee, Kuo-Fen | Van Benschoten, William | Oral History and Archives Project of the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Publication:  Chemical Heritage Foundation, Philadelphia, Pa, [2009]. 
 Notes:  "Interview conducted on 26-27 April 2004 by William Van Benschoten." The interview took place in Lee's office at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies. Interview topics include: Growing up in Taiwan -- His interests as a boy and young man -- The educational system in Taiwan -- The political situation in Taiwan -- Attends the National Taiwan University -- Lee becomes interested in molecular biology during a virology course -- His work in plant virology -- Receives his master's degree in molecular biology from National Yang-Ming Medical College -- His thesis research on cell-surface glycoprotein antigens in hepatoma -- Lee attends graduate school at Baylor College of Medicine -- Lee's doctoral research in gene regulation using transgenic technology and steroid hormone peptides -- Lee develops a genetic knockout mouse to study neural crest cell migration in development -- Lee accepts a position at Salk Institute for Biological Studies -- Meets and marries his wife -- His children -- Lee's current research in neurobiology development on synapse formation and glial cell function -- Lee's funding history -- Lee's interest in comparing the histories of Chinese and Western science -- A typical workday -- The privatization of scientific research. 
 Extent:  1 CD-ROM (6 hrs.) : MP3 files ; 4 3/4 in. 
 Subjects:  Lee, Kuo-Fen -- Interviews | Salk Institute for Biological Studies | Neuroscientists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- United States -- Interviews | Medical sciences -- Research -- United States | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Hagley Library 
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13Title:  Oral history interview with Frank A. Laski 1993 May 13 and 1994 May 19, 26   
 Creator:  Laski, Frank Allen | Novak, Steven J., 1947- | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Steven J. Novak at University of California, Los Angeles, California. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Frank A. Laski was born in Detroit, Michigan. He discovered in high school that he liked science. He attended the University of Michigan, where he obtained a BS in general studies, a major that allowed him to concentrate on science; he worked in Ethel Noland Jacksons lab as an undergraduate. He became very excited about recombinant DNA and knew that his future lay with genetics. Laski entered Massachusetts Institute of Technology for his Ph.D. He worked there in Phillip A. Sharps lab, where he learned to clone adenovirus; spliced introns; and eventually passed his oral exams. After receiving his Ph.D. he took a postdoc in Gerald M. Rubins lab at the University of California at Berkeley, working on the relationship between P elements and germline tissue. He then accepted an assistant professorship at the Department of Biology and at the Molecular Biology Institute at the University of California at Los Angeles, where he remains today. His work encompasses bacteriophage packaging; transfer RNA; Drosophila ovaries; P elements; oogenesis; and genetic mutations in Drosophila. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Laski, Frank Allen | Rubin, Gerald | Sharp, Phillip A | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Molecular biology -- Research | Genetics -- Research | Proteins -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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14Title:  Oral history interview with Timothy J. McDonnell 1996 June 17-19   
 Creator:  McDonnell, Timothy J. | Novak, Steven J., 1947- | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Steven J. Novak at University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, Texas. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Timothy J. McDonnell spent his first six years in Indiana and Spain; then the family moved to San Diego, California. McDonnell was always fascinated with the natural world, wanting first to be a veterinarian and later a herpetologist or an oceanographer; he even worked as a bat bander for a time. He attended public schools; his grade school was very good, but his junior high and high schools less so. In fact, he felt his performance worsened the longer he stayed in school, so after his sophomore year he left high school without having been graduated and entered the United States International University. There he majored in biology, which he continued when he transferred to University of California, San Diego, although his interest shifted from organismic to cellular biology, as exemplified particularly by an interest in the causes of cancer. McDonnell then attended graduate school at the University of North Dakota, where he taught anatomy in addition to doing his own research. He entered the John O. Oberpriller laboratory; there his research on cardiac muscle demonstrated that differentiated cells are not necessarily postmitotic. After receiving his Ph.D., McDonnell stayed at the University of North Dakota to study for an M.D. degree. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  McDonnell, Timothy J | Pathologists -- Biography | Pathologists -- Interviews | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Cancer -- Research | Hematopoietic system -- Cancer -- Research | Molecular biology -- Research | Pathology, Molecular -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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15Title:  Oral history interview with Samuel L. Pfaff, 2005 October 3-5   
 Creator:  Pfaff, Samuel | Mejia, Robin | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Robin Mejia at Salk Institute for Biological Studies, La Jolla, California. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Samuel L. Pfaff was born and raised in Rochester, Minnesota. He received a public education and felt fortunate to have a fifth grade teacher who recommended him for accelerated academic work and to have a high school biology teacher who suggested he volunteer in a Mayo Clinic laboratory, subsequently contacting Dr. Peter Dyck at Mayo on Pfaff's behalf. In Dyck's neurology lab, Pfaff contributed to Dr. Jeff Yao's research on Wallerian degeneration (the degeneration of nerves after injury); he presented his work at local, state, and, finally, National Science Fairs and because of it also won awards from the U.S. Navy and the state of West Virginia to attend a navy-themed camp in Hawaii and a science camp in West Virginia. He decided to attend a local college for his undergraduate degree, matriculating at Carleton Collegea liberal arts school about forty minutes from his home. Dr. Ross Shoger's class in developmental biology proved quite influential and Pfaff chose to pursue a doctoral degree in the sciences over a medical degree. He entered the University of California system for graduate school, studying at Berkeley with Peter Duesberg whose lab focused on how oncogenes functionworking with retroviruses, RNA viruses, that could be grown on cells (mostly on chick embryos) which then led to a transformation of the cells and over proliferationthough this was slightly before Duesberg's public claims that the Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) was not the cause of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS). From Berkeley Pfaff went on to undertake a postdoctoral fellowship in developmental molecular biology with William Taylor at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee, and then another with Thomas M. Jessell at Columbia University in New York, New York, working on molecular neurobiology and gene regulation of motor neuron development. After his postdoc he moved on to a position at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in La Jolla, California, researching gene combinations for regulation of motor neurons in spinal cord development. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Pfaff, Samuel | Jessell, Thomas M | Salk Institute for Biological Studies -- Faculty | Neuroscientists -- Biography | Neuroscientists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Neurosciences -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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16Title:  A conversation with Stephen Jay Gould   
 Creator:  Gould, Stephen Jay. 
 Publication:  Carolina Biological Supply Company, Burlington, NC, 1987. 
 Notes:  Forms part of the Niels Bohr Library's Miscellaneous Tape Collection. Interview videotaped at the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Harvard University in 1987. Discusses his early education and his interest in science as a career. Other topics include evolution and creationism, his and Niles Eldridge's theory of punctuated equilibrium to explain the process of evolution, Darwin's theory of natural selection. 
 Extent:  1 videocassette (28 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in. 
 Subjects:  Creationism | Evolution (Biology) | Natural selection | Science -- Study and teaching | Interviews

 
Collection:  American Institute of Physics 
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17Title:  Oral history interview with Manfred Frasch, 1998 December 17-19   
 Creator:  Frasch, Manfred | Maestrejuan, Andrea R. | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Andrea R. Maestrejuan at Mount Sinai School of Medicine, New York, New York. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Manfred Frasch was born in Holzgerlingen, Germany. He had an early curiosity about how things work, leading him to chemistry and biology. He entered the University of Tèubingen, where he studied biochemistry. His diploma thesis concerned gene regulation in Drosophila, which he continued to study through his career. Liking the projects and atmosphere of Tèubingen, Frasch stayed for his Ph.D. He learned cloning techniques and decided to pursue genetic approaches. Wanting to see more of the world, he took a postdoc in Michael Levine's lab at Columbia University, working on the even-skipped gene. After a fellowship at the Max Planck Institute, he accepted a position at Mount Sinai School of Medicine in New York City, where he established his lab and is now a tenured professor. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Frasch, Manfred | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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18Title:  Oral history interview with Michael J. Overduin, 2005 February 8-9   
 Creator:  Overduin, Michael J. | Van Benschoten, William | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by William Van Benschoten at University of Birmingham, Birmingham, England. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Michael J. Overduin was born in Ontario, Canada, the second oldest of five children. As a child Overduin was interested in music (though never performed) and art, and he appreciated the creativity of science. His interests and his parents belief in education cultivated his love of biology and nature; influential teachers in school and early laboratory experiences proved formative as well. Overduin matriculated at Wilfrid Laurier University, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada and pursued a major in biology and a minor in mathematics. While in college he completed a thesis with Bernard Glick on the transformation of Pseudomonas aeroginosa and Esherichia coli by electroporation. After receiving his baccalaureate of science, he chose to attend Rockefeller University for graduate studies in structural biology, working in the laboratory of David Cowburn. Overduins graduate work used nuclear magnetic resonance to determine the structure of a signal transduction protein; additionally, he worked with David Baltimore. For his postdoctoral fellowship, he worked with Mitsuhiko Ikuraat the University of Toronto and focused on the structural protein cadherin and its involvement in cell adhesion. After his time in Toronto, he accepted a position at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center and began research on the domain structure of receptors involved in endocytosis. He also assisted in establishing an NMR spectroscopy facility and biomolecular structure program while there. After several years at Colorado, he moved to the University of Birmingham, Birmingham, England, helping build the NMR spectroscopy facility there, and continuing his research on complex systems and protein domains of therapeutic targets. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Overduin, Michael J | University of Birmingham -- Faculty | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Molecular biologists -- Great Britain -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Great Britain -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Great Britain -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Great Britain -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Medicine -- Research -- Great Britain | Molecular biology -- Research | Molecular biology -- Research -- Great Britain | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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19Title:  Oral history interview with Tatsuya Hirano, 2002 December 11-13   
 Creator:  Hirano, Tatsuya, 1960- | Maestrejuan, Andrea R. | Chemical Heritage Foundation | Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences | Pew Charitable Trusts 
 Notes:  This oral history is part of a series supported by a grant from the Pew Charitable Trusts based on the Pew Scholars Program in the Biomedical Sciences. This collection is an important resource for the history of biomedicine, recording the life and careers of young, distinguished biomedical scientists and of Pew Biomedical Scholar Advisory Committee members. Interview conducted by Andrea R. Maestrejuan at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, Cold Spring Harbor, New York. From the original collection at the Center for Oral History Research, UCLA Library, UCLA. The following oral history, originally processed at the UCLA Center for Oral History Research, has been reformatted by the Chemical Heritage Foundation. The text of the oral history remains unaltered; any inadvertent spelling or factual errors in the original manuscript have not been modified. The reformatted version and digital copies of the interview recordings are housed at the Othmer Library, Chemical Heritage Foundation. The original version and research materials remain at the Darling Library, University of California, Los Angeles and at the Bancroft Library, University of California, Berkeley. Tatsuya Hirano was born and raised in Chiba, Japan. Hiranos childhood, according to him, was rather typical; he had an early interest in the arts (he liked drawing and carpentry). He excelled in school and decided to pursue a college education in science. He entered Kyoto University intending to study physics, but interest in contemporary advances in molecular biology pulled him much more in that direction. Hirano remained at Kyoto University and worked in Mitsuhiro Yanagidas laboratory on the genetics of chromosome structure in fission yeast. Since there were no postdoctoral positions available in Japan, and even fewer faculty positions, Hirano decided, like many of his fellow graduate students, to undertake a postdoctoral fellowship abroad. Wanting to broaden his experience in his field, Hirano decided that he wanted to work in the United States and chose to study with Timothy J. Mitchisonsomeone Hirano considered one of the brightest cell biologists of his ageat the University of California, San Francisco. Hirano worked on chromosome condensation and the condensin complex in Mitchisons lab, all the while adjusting to American life and culture. From there, he accepted a position at the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory in New York, where he continued his research on condensin and cohesion. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Hirano, Tatsuya, -- 1960- | Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory -- Faculty | Molecular biologists -- Biography | Molecular biologists -- Interviews | Medical scientists -- Biography | Medical scientists -- Interviews | Medicine -- Research | Molecular biology -- Research | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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20Title:  Oral history interview with Emil L. Smith 1991 June 19 and 1994 March 17   
 Creator:  Smith, Emil L., 1911-2009 | Bohning, James J. | Chemical Heritage Foundation 
 Notes:  Interview conducted by James J. Bohning at University of California, Los Angeles. Emil Smith begins his oral history interview by discussing his undergraduate study of biology at Columbia University. He received a Guggenheim fellowship to Cambridge University until the outbreak of World War II. Smith accepted a position at the University of Utah and later University of California, Los Angeles. Smith describes his research interests: peptidases, immunoglobulins, cytochromes, subtilisin, histones, and glutamate dehydrogenases. 
 Extent:  digital, mp3 file. 
 Subjects:  Smith, Emil L., -- 1911-2009 -- Interviews | University of California, Los Angeles -- Faculty | Biochemists -- Biography | Biochemists -- Interviews | Oral histories | Interviews

 
Collection:  Science History Institute 
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