Geology & Colonialism Reading List

A (Partial) Reading List of Papers & Perspectives Relevant to Geology & Colonialism

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Science and Colonialism

Overviews

  • Adas, Michael (2016) “Colonialism and Science,” in Encyclopaedia of the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine in Non-Western Cultures, Selin, Helaine. editor.
  • Chakrabarti, Pratik and Michael Worboys (2020) “Science and Imperialism Since 1870.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Gopal, Priyamvada (2019) Insurgent Empire: Anti-colonial Resistance and British Dissent. Verso.
    • Not actually about science and colonialism; focuses on resistance to British colonialism, outside of Britain
    • 20 minute video interview with Priyamvada Gopal here.
  • Petitjean, Patrick et al. (1991) Science and Empires: Historical Studies about Scientific Development and European Expansion. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers.
  • Pyenson, Lewis (1985) Cultural Imperialism and Exact Sciences: German Expansion Overseas, 1900-1930. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Pyenson, Lewis (1989) Empire of Reason: Exact Sciences in Indonesia 1840-1940. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Pyenson, Lewis (1993) Civilizing Mission: Exact Sciences and French Overseas Expansion, 1830–1940. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Roy, Rohan Deb (2018) “Science Still Bears the Fingerprints of Colonialism.” Smithsonian Magazine.
  • Seth, Suman (2009) “Putting knowledge in its place: science, colonialism, and the postcolonial.Postcolonial Studies 12(4): 373-388. 
  • Whitt, Laurelyn (2009) Science, colonialism, and indigenous peoples: the cultural politics of law and knowledge. Cambridge University Press.

Earth Sciences & Colonialism

General

  • Chakrabarti, Pratik (2004) Western Science in Modern India: Metropolitan Methods, Colonial Practices. New Delhi: Permanent Black. 
    • Includes discussion of British geologic research in India & its relationships to colonialism. 
  • Chakrabarti, Pratik and Michael Worboys (2020) “Science and Imperialism Since 1870.The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
    • Brief discussions of geology topics
  • Nikitina, N.K. (2016) Geoethics: theory, principles, problems. Geoinformmark, Ltd., 2016. – 256 p. ISBN 978-5-98877-061-9
  • Yusoff, Kathryn (2019) A Billion Black Anthropocenes or None. University of Minnesota Press. 

Tectonics

  • Chakrabarti, Pratik (2019) “Gondwana and the Politics of Deep Past.Past & Present, Volume 242, Issue 1, February 2019, Pages 119–153.
  • Popperl, Simone (2018) “Geologies Of Erasure: Sinkholes, Science, And Settler Colonialism At The Dead Sea.” International Journal of Middle East Studies 50(3): 427-448. 
  • Secord, J. (2018). “Global geology and the tectonics of empire. In H. Curry, N. Jardine, J. Secord, & E. Spary (Eds.), Worlds of Natural History (pp. 401-417). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/9781108225229.025
    • “What can it mean to be ‘global’? From the late nineteenth century onwards into the twentieth, new answers to this question emerged through the natural historical sciences and especially geology … Rather than outlining the details of individual geological theories and seeing them as steps towards the triumph of plate tectonics in the 1960s, this chapter aims to understand what led such ambitious syntheses to be proposed in the first place.
  • Stafford, Robert (1988) “Roderick Murchison and the structure of Africa: a geological prediction and its consequences for British expansion.” Annals of Science 45: 1-40.

Paleontology

  • Bradley, Lawrence W. (2014) Dinosaurs and Indians: Paleontology Resource Dispossession from Sioux Lands.
  • Christison, B., Tanke, D., & Mallon, J. (2020). “Canada’s first known dinosaurs: Palaeontology and collecting history of Upper Cretaceous vertebrates in Southern Alberta and Saskatchewan, 1874-1889.” Earth Sciences History 39(1), 184–218. https://doi.org/10.17704/1944-6187-39.1.184

Mineralogy

  • Bycroft, Michael (2019) “Boethius de Boodt and the Emergence of the Oriental/Occidental Distinction in European Mineralogy,” in Gems in the Early Modern World : Materials, Knowledge and Global Trade, 1450-1800 (Bycroft, Michael. editor., Dupré, Sven. editor.), SpringerLink.
    • “As new gems arrived in Europe, so did new beliefs about where they came from.”
  • Bycroft, Michael and Sven Dupre (2019) “Introduction: Gems in the Early Modern World,” in Gems in the Early Modern World : Materials, Knowledge and Global Trade, 1450-1800 (Bycroft, Michael. editor., Dupré, Sven. editor.), Springer Link.
  • Sabel, Claire (2019) “The Impact of European Trade with Southeast Asia on the Mineralogical Studies of Robert Boyle,” in Gems in the Early Modern World : Materials, Knowledge and Global Trade, 1450-1800 (edited by Michael Bycroft and Sven Dupré). SpringerLink.
  • Stafford, Robert (1984) “Geological surveys, mineral discoveries, and British expansion, 1835–71.” The Journal of Imperial and Commonwealth History 12 (3): 5-32. 

Mining & Oil

  • Nash, June (1992) I Spent My Life in the Mines: The Story of Juan Rojas, Bolivian Tin Miner. Columbia University Press.
  • Nash, June (1993) We Eat the Mines and the Mines Eat Us: Dependency and Exploitation in Bolivian Tin Mines. Columbia University Press.
  • Reséndez, Andrés (2016) The Other Slavery: The Uncovered Story of Indian Enslavement in America. Mariner Books, Boston.
    • Includes discussions of Indigenous slavery in Spanish colonial silver mines.
  • Sivasundaram, S. (2018). “The oils of empire.” In H. Curry, N. Jardine, J. Secord, & E. Spary (Eds.), Worlds of Natural History (pp. 379-398). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. doi:10.1017/9781108225229.024

Geologist Biographies

  • Pico, Tamara (2019) “The Darker Side of John Welsley Powell,Scientific American.
  • Stafford, Robert (1988) “The Long Arm of London: Robert Murchison and imperial science in Australia.Australian Science in the Making (R.W. Home, editor). Cambridge University Press.
  • Stafford, Robert (1989) Scientist of Empire, Sir Roderick Murchison, Scientific Explorations and Victorian Imperialism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Other Sciences & Colonialism

Astronomy

Biology

  • Brockway, Lucile H. (1979) Science and Colonial Expansion: The Role of the British Royal Botanic Gardens. New York: Academic Press.
  • Crosby, Alfred (2015) Ecological Imperialism: The Biological Expansion of Europe, 900–1900. Cambridge University Press.
  • Greer, Kirsten (2019) Red Coats and Wild Birds: How Military Ornithologists and Migrant Birds Shaped Empire. University of North Carolina Press.
  • Osborne, Michael (1994) Nature, the exotic, and the science of French colonialism. Indiana University Press.
    • Focuses mostly on zoology, some botany
  • Schiebinger, Londa (2004) Plants and Empire: Colonial Bioprospecting in the Atlantic World. Harvard University Press.
  • Schiebinger, Londa and Claudia Swan (2007) Colonial Botany. University of Pennsylvania Press.
  • Winterbottom, Anna (2016) Hybrid Knowledge in the Early East India Company World. London : Palgrave Macmillan UK.

Cartography / Geography

  • Bryan, J. and D. Wood (2015) Weaponizing Maps: Indigenous Peoples and Counterinsurgency in the Americas. Guilford Press.

Technology

Science and Colonialism in Specific Regions

Africa

  • Emeagwali, Gloria (2016) “Colonialism and Science in Africa.”  in Encyclopaedia of the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine in Non-Western Cultures, Selin, Helaine. Editor.
  • Montgomery, Georgina M., John M. MacKenzie, Libbie J. Freed (2020) “Subsaharan Africa.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Osborne, Michael (2020) “Maghreb of North Africa.”  The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Slotten, Hugh Richard (2020) “Africa, the Middle East, and South Asia: A Commentary.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Stafford, Robert (1988) “Roderick Murchison and the structure of Africa: a geological prediction and its consequences for British expansion.” Annals of Science 45: 1-40.
  • Tilley, Helen (2011) Africa as a Living Laboratory: Empire, Development, and the Problem of Scientific Knowledge, 1870-1950, Chicago UP.

India

  • Chakrabarti, Pratik (2004) Western Science in Modern India: Metropolitan Methods, Colonial Practices. New Delhi: Permanent Black. 
  • Chakrabarti, Pratik (2019) “Gondwana an the Politics of Deep Past.” Past & Present, Volume 242, Issue 1, February 2019, Pages 119–153,
  • Kumar, Deepak (2016) “Colonialism and Science in India.” in Encyclopaedia of the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine in Non-Western Cultures, Selin, Helaine. Editor.
  • Kumar, Deepak (2020). “India.”  The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 

The Americas

  • Coutinho, Marilia and Simon Schwartzman (2020) “Brazil.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Cueto, Marcos (2020) “Spanish South America.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • D’Ambrosio, Ubiratan (2016) “Colonialism and Science in the Americas.” in Encyclopaedia of the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine in Non-Western Cultures, Selin, Helaine. Editor.
  • Galeano, Eduardo (1997) Open Veins of Latin America: Five Centuries of the Pillage of a Continent. Monthly Review Press.
  • McClellan, James E. III (1992) Colonialism and Science: Saint Domingue in the Old Regime. Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • McCook, Stuart (2020) “Greater Caribbean: Mexico, Central America, And The West Indies.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Nash, June (1992) I Spent My Life in the Mines: The Story of Juan Rojas, Bolivian Tin Miner. Columbia University Press.
  • Nash, June (1993) We Eat the Mines and the Mines Eat Us: Dependency and Exploitation in Bolivian Tin Mines. Columbia University Press.
  • Reséndez, Andrés (2016) The Other Slavery: The Uncovered Story of Indian Enslavement in America. Mariner Books, Boston.
    • Includes discussions of Indigenous slavery in Spanish colonial silver mines.
  • Stuhl, Andrew (2016) Unfreezing the Arctic : science, colonialism, and the transformation of Inuit lands. Cambridge University Press. 
  • Vessuri, Hebe (2020) “Latin America: A commentary.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 

Asia

  • Bin Harun, Hairudin (2016) “Colonialism and Science in the Malay World.” in Encyclopaedia of the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine in Non-Western Cultures, Selin, Helaine. Editor.

The Middle East

  • Shafir, Nir (editor) Reading List on Modern and Colonial Science in the Middle East.
  • Popperl, Simone (2018) “Geologies Of Erasure: Sinkholes, Science, And Settler Colonialism At The Dead Sea.” International Journal of Middle East Studies 50(3): 427-448.Rabkin, Yakov (2020) “The Middle East.”  The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Rose, E.P. (2005) “Napoleon Bonaparte’s invasion of Egypt 1798–1801 the first military operation assisted by both geographers and geologists – and its defeat by the British.” Royal Engineers Journal, 119, 109–116.
  • Slotten, Hugh Richard (2020) “Africa, the Middle East, and South Asia: A Commentary.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 

Australia, New Zealand, Oceania

  • Home, R.W. (2020) “Australia, New Zealand, Oceania.” The Cambridge History of Science: Volume 8: Modern Science in National, Transnational, and Global Context (edited by Hugh Richard Slotten). 
  • Stafford, Robert (1988) “The Long Arm of London: Robert Murchison and imperial science in Australia.” Australian Science in the Making (R.W. Home, editor). Cambridge University Press.

Modern Legacies

Doing Science Now: Occupied Land, Indigenous Partnerships, Possibilities of Decolonization?

Land Acknowledgements

Reflections, Criticisms, Critiques on Land Acknowledgments

Race in the Geoscience Community

  • Bernard, Rachel E. and Emily H. G. Cooperdock (2018) “No progress on diversity in 40 years. Nature Geoscience 11: 292. 
  • Cannon, Sara et al. (2018) “Race and gender still an issue at academic conferences.” The Conversation.
    • “When audiences are distracted, it signals that they do not value your work. Our observations showed that while women presenters experienced more disturbances than men, people of colour experienced the most significant disturbances during their presentations.”
  • Dutt, K. (2019) “Race and Racism in the Geosciences.” Nature Geoscience
    • “a lack of diversity and inclusion is the single largest cultural problem facing the geosciences today.”
  • Goldberg, Emma (2019) “Earth Science has a Whiteness problem.” New York Times, 23 December 2019.
    • “Lorelei Curtin, a fifth-year Ph.D. student at Columbia University, said her earth science classes could be enriched by a greater focus on nonwhite and Indigenous histories and voices, given that “Indigenous people have a unique connection to the land.”
  • Prickrell, John (2020) Scientists push against barriers to diversity in the field sciences. Science.
    • “Field environments are often infused with “a stereotypical male-dominated, alcohol-driven, get-it-done-at-all-costs culture,” she says. “Unfortunately, this ideology fails to acknowledge women, people with different abilities, and students who may have come from communities where addictive behaviors are rampant.”
  • Yusoff, Kathryn (2019) A Billion Black Anthropocenes or None. University of Minnesota Press. 
    • “The proximity of black and brown bodies to harm in this intimacy with the inhuman is what I am calling Black Anthropocenes. It is an inhuman proximity organized by historical geographies of extraction, grammars of geology, imperial global geographies, and contemporary environmental racism. It is predicated on the presumed absorbent qualities of black and brown bodies to take up the body burdens of exposure to toxicities and to buffer the violence of the earth. Literally stretching black and brown bodies across the seismic fault lines of the earth, Black Anthropocenes subtend White Geology as a material stratum.”

Making Geology More Inclusive / Less White

  • Bililign,Solomon (2019) Programs to build capacity in geosciences at HBCUs and MSIs: Examples from North Carolina A&T State University, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 351-365, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1636337
  • Fairfax, Emily & Megan R. M. Brown (2019) Increasing accessibility and inclusion in undergraduate geology labs through scenario-based TA training, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 366-383, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1602463
  • Gates, Alexander E., Karen McNeal, Eric Riggs, Susan Sullivan & Diana Dalbotten (2019) New developments in diversity and inclusiveness in geosciences, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 285-286, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1671713
  • Gates, Alexander (2019) The protégé effect in the retention of underrepresented minority undergraduate teaching assistants in geoscience: Preliminary indications from Newark, New Jersey, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 417-426, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1661760
  • Jin, Lixin, Diane Doser, Vanessa Lougheed, Elizabeth J. Walsh, Lina Hamdan, Maryam Zarei & Guadalupe Corral (2019) Experiential learning and close mentoring improve recruitment and retention in the undergraduate environmental science program at an Hispanic-serving institution, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 384-399, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1646072
  • Karsten, Jill (2019) Insights from the OEDG program on broadening participation in the geosciences.Journal of Geoscience Education.
  • Macdonald, R. Heather, Rachel J. Beane, Eric M. D. Baer, Pamela L. Eddy, Norlene R. Emerson, Jan Hodder, Ellen R. Iverson, John R. McDaris, Kristin O’Connell & Carol J. Ormand (2019) Accelerating change: The power of faculty change agents to promote diversity and inclusive teaching practices, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 330-339, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1624679
  • Mattheis, Allison, Megan Murphy & Erika Marin-Spiotta (2019) Examining intersectionality and inclusivity in geosciences education research: A synthesis of the literature 2008–2018, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 505-517, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1656522
  • McDaris, John R., Ellen R. Iverson, Cathryn A. Manduca & Cailin Huyck Orr (2019) Teach the Earth: Making the connection between research and practice in broadening participation, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 300-312, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1616272
  • Medina Luna, Lorena, Beth Bartel, Michael Hubenthal & Rebecca Haacker (2019) “Bilingual science communication: A call for a geoscience community of practice,” Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 340-344, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1578580
  • Núñez, Anne-Marie, Jessica Rivera & Tyler Hallmark (2020) Applying an intersectionality lens to expand equity in the geosciences, Journal of Geoscience Education, 68:2, 97-114, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1675131
  • Posselt, Julie R., Jason Chen, P. Grady Dixon, Jerlando F. L. Jackson, Robert Kirsch, Anne-Marie Nuñez & Brian J. Teppen (2019) Advancing inclusion in the geosciences: An overview of the NSF-GOLD program, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 313-319, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1647007
  • Quardokus Fisher, Kathleen, Eric Kaufman, Oriana Calagna, LaToya Myles, Carolyn Brinkworth, Denise R. Simmons & P. Grady Dixon (2019) Developing scientists as champions of diversity to transform the geosciences, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 459-471, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1618692
  • Reano, Darryl and Kenneth Ridgeway (2015) “Connecting geology and Native American culture on the reservation of Acoma Pueblo, New Mexico, USA.” GSA Today.
  • Reinen, Linda A. & Karen M. Kortz (2019) “Geologic issues: Community impacts and science communication”—An introductory geoscience assignment designed to help underrepresented minority students see value in the geosciences, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 400-416, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1630885
  • Ricci, Jamie L. & Eric M. Riggs (2019) Making a connection to field geoscience for Native American youth through culture, nature, and community, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 487-504, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1616273
  • Stokes et al. (2015) “Choosing the Geoscience Major: Important Factors, Race/Ethnicity, and Gender.” Journal of Geoscience Education 63.
  • Watts, Nievita Bueno (2011) Broadening the Participation of Native Americans in Earth Science. PhD Dissertation. Arizona State University.
  • Weissmann, Gary S., Roberto A. Ibarra, Michael Howland-Davis & Machienvee V. Lammey (2019) The multicontext path to redefining how we access and think about diversity, equity, and inclusion in STEM, Journal of Geoscience Education, 67:4, 320-329, DOI: 10.1080/10899995.2019.1620527

Non-Western Ways of Knowing

Methodologies

  • Chilisa, Bagele (2011) Indigenous Research Methodologies. SAGE Publication Inc.
  • Kovach, Margaret Elizabeth (2010) Indigenous Methodologies: Characteristics, Conversations, and Contexts. University of Toronto Press.
  • The San Code of Research Ethics
  • Smith, Linda Tuhiwai (2012) Decolonizing Methodologies. Zed Books.
  • Smith, Linda Tuhiwai (2008) “On Tricky Ground: Researching the Native in the Age of Uncertainty.” Pp. 113–43 in The Landscape of Qualitative Research, edited by N. K. Denzin and Y. S. Lincoln. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
  • Strega, Susan and Leslie Brown, editors (2015) Research as Resistance: Revisiting Critical, Indigenous, and Anti-Oppressive Approaches. Brown Bear Press.
  • Walter, Maggie and Chris Andersen (2013) Indigenous Statistics: A Quantitative Research Methodology. Left Coast Press, Inc.
  • Wilson, Shawn (2015) Research is Ceremony: Indigenous Research Methods. Fernwood Publishing. 

Systems of Knowledge

  • Barnhardt, R. (1997) “Teaching and learning across cultures: Strategies for success.” Sharing Our Pathways, v. 2, no. 2, p. 1–13.
  • Barnhardt, R., and Kawagley, A.O. (2005) “Indigenous knowledge systems and Alaska Native ways of knowing.” Anthropology & Education Quarterly, v. 36, no. 1, p. 8–23, doi: 10.1525/aeq.2005.36.1.008.
  • Hiatt, L.R. and R. Jones (1988) “Aboriginal conceptions of the workings of nature.” Australian Science in the Making (R.W. Home, editor). Cambridge University Press.
  • Kimmerer, Robin Wall (2015) Braiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge and the Teachings of Plants. Milkweed Editions. 
  • The San Code of Research Ethics

Specific to Earth Sciences

  • Apple, Jude, Judy Lemus, Steven Semken (2014) “Teaching Geoscience in the Context of Culture and Place.” Journal of Geoscience Education 62:1, pages 1-4.
  • Bevier, M.L., Thompson, J.C., and Evenchick, C.A. (1997) “Making geoscience relevant to First Nations students from the north coast of British Columbia.” Journal of Geoscience Education, v. 45, p. 105-108.
  • Gibson, B.A., and Puniwai, N. (2006) “Developing an archetype for integrating Native Hawaiian traditional knowledge with earth system science education,” Journal of Geoscience Education, v. 54, no. 3, p. 287–294.
  • Johnson, Adam, Regina Sievert, Michael Durglo Sr., Vernon Finley, Louis Adams, Michael H. Hofmann. (2014) “Indigenous Knowledge and Geoscience on the Flathead Indian Reservation, Northwest Montana: Implications for Place-Based and Culturally Congruent Education.” Journal of Geoscience Education 62:2, pages 187-202
  • Palmer, M.H., Elmore, R.D., Watson, M.J., Kloesel, K., and Palmer, K. (2009) “Xoa:dau to Maunkaui: Integrating indigenous knowledge into an undergraduate earth systems science course.” Journal of Geoscience Education, v. 57, no. 2, p. 137–144, doi: 10.5408/1.3544247.
  • Reano, Darryl, and Kenneth D. Ridgeway (2015) “Connecting geology and Native American culture on the reservation of Acoma Pueblo, New Mexico, USA.” GSA Today 25(8): 26-28.
  • Riggs, E.M. (2005) “Field-based education and indigenous knowledge: Essential components of geoscience education for Native American communities.” Science Education, v. 89, p. 296–313, doi: 10.1002/sce.20032.
  • Semken, S., and Morgan, F. (1997) “Navajo pedagogy and earth systems.” Journal of Geoscience Education, v. 45, p. 109–112.
  • Semken, S. (2005) “Sense of place and place-based introductory geoscience teaching for American Indian and Alaska Native undergraduates.” Journal of Geoscience Education, v. 53, no. 2, p. 149–157.

Science Museums and Scientific Communication

Colonialism and Museum Collections

  • Brockway, Lucile H. (1979) Science and Colonial Expansion: The Role of the British Royal Botanic Gardens. New York: Academic Press.
  • Sheets-Pyenson, Susan (1988) Cathedrals of Science: The Development of Colonial Natural History Museums During the Late Nineteenth Century. Kingston: McGill-Queen’s University Press.

Decolonizing the Museum

Words, Language, and Science Communication

Bryn Mawr: Colonial Histories of This Land