Here is a list of books and online resources referred to for writing information on this website.
Barber, Lynn. The heyday of natural history, 1820-1870 (1980).
Barrow, L. Independent Spirits: Spiritualism and English Plebeians 1850-1910. London 1986.
Bebbington, David W. ‘Science and evangelical theology in Britain from Wesley to Orr’, in David Livingstone, D.G. Hart & Mark Noll eds., Evangelicals and science in historical perspective, New York, Oxford, 1999, pp. 120-141.
Bebbington, David W. Evangelicalism in modern Britain: a history from the 1730s to the 1980s, 1989.
Becher, H.W. ‘Voluntary science in nineteenth-century Cambridge,’ British Journal for the History of Science, 19, 1986
Bowler, Peter. Evolution: the history of an idea. Berkeley, 1984.
Bowler, Peter. The non-Darwinian revolution, 1992.
Brannigan, A. The Social Basis of Scientific Discoveries, chapter 6 (for a new view of G. Mendel)
Brooke, John H. Science and religion: some historical perspectives. Cambridge, 1991.
Browne, J. Charles Darwin: voyaging. London, 1995.
Buchanan, R.A. The Power of the Machine: the impact of technology, from 1700 to the present. London, 1992.
Burkhardt, Frederick H., et al. eds. The correspondence of Charles Darwin, 11 vols., Cambridge, 1985-99.
Bynum, Browne, and Porter eds. Dictionary of the history of science. London, 1981.
Bynum, W. Science and the Practice of Medicine in the Nineteenth Century. 1994.
Bynum, W. Porter R., and M. Shepherd eds. The Anatomy of Madness, 3 vols. 1985.
Cooter, R. The cultural meaning of popular science: phrenology and the organization of consent in nineteenth-century Britain.Cambridge, 1984.
Cooter, Roger. Phrenology in the British Isles: an annotated, historical bibliography and index, Metuchen, N.J. & London, 1989.
Morus, I., S. Schaffer, and J. Secord. ‘Scientific London’, London, World City, 1800-1840, ed. C. Fox, New Haven, 1992
Morus, I. ‘The electric Ariel: telegraphy and commercial culture in early Victorian England’, Victorian Studies, 39, 1996, pp. 339-78.
Morus, Iwan. “Currents from the underworld: electricity and the technology of display in early Victorian England”, Isis, 84, 1993, 50-69.
Olby, R., G. N. Cantor, J. R. R. Christie, and M. J. S. Hodge, eds. Companion to the History of Modern Science, London, 1990.
Oldroyd, D. Thinking about the Earth: A History of Ideas in Geology, 1996.
Oppenheim, J. “Shattered Nerves”: Doctors, Patients and depression in Victorian England. Oxford, 1991.
Pelling, Margaret. Cholera, fever and English medicine, 1825–1865, Oxford, 1978.