Endeavour

Papers
(The TQCC of Endeavour is 2. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-05-01 to 2024-05-01.)
ArticleCitations
With strings attached: Gift-giving to the International Atomic Energy Agency and US foreign policy11
Blind in the right eye? The practice of awarding honorary memberships by German and Austrian dental societies (1949–1993) to Nazi dentists: A study on the role of National Socialism in post-war dentis10
Cast iron street furniture: A historical review6
Animals, vaccines, and COVID-194
Looking through the microscope: Microbes as a challenge for theorising biocentrism within environmental ethics4
‘The moon quivered like a snake’: A medieval chronicler, lunar explosions, and a puzzle for modern interpretation4
Bringing the history of mathematics home: Entangled practices of domesticity, gender, and mathematical work3
Engineering the public-use reinforced concrete buildings of Ankara during the Early Republic of Turkey, 1923–19383
“All manner of gymnastic evolutions” for science: Dorothea Klumpke (1861–1942) and a life in astronomical research2
Vocation as tragedy: Love and knowledge in the lives of the Mills, the Webers, and the Russells2
Ivan Sokolov and his post-mortem studies of the “Hairy Woman” Julia Pastrana and her son2
What faces reveal: Hugh Diamond’s photographic representations of mental illness2
Diogenes’ tub and the double bind of science and vocation in the late Middle Ages2
The playful unliving: Creativity and contingency in scientific practice2
Physics and the quest for transcendence: A Durkheimian approach2
Uncertainty and the inconvenient facts of diagnosis2
Constructing the “home-side” of a scientific legacy: Mary Everest Boole, pedagogy, and domesticity2
Science as a calling and as a profession: The wider setting in Weber’s scholarly endeavor2
John and Eliza Ware Rotch Farrar: A dual-career marriage in sickness and in health—but mostly sickness2
Public history, personal pseudohistory, and VirtHSTM2
Virtues and vocation: An historical perspective on scientific integrity in the twenty-first century2
Rhythmic history: Towards a new research agenda for the history of health and medicine2
“On the ruins of seriality”: The scientific journal and the nature of the scientific life2
Ferryman between two cultures: The calling of a historian of science2
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