Research Publications



Antonio Garcia-Belmar, José Ramón Bertomeu-Sánchez, Anders Lundgren, & Manolis Patiniotis, “Introduction: Scientific and Technological Textbooks in the European Periphery”, pp. 657-665.
Bernadette Bensaude Vincent, “Textbooks on the Map of Science Studies”, pp. 667-670.
Ana Carneiro, Maria Paula Diogo, & Ana Simões, “Communicating the New Chemistry in 18th Century Portugal: Seabra’s Elementos de Chimica”, pp. 671-692.
José Ramón Bertomeu-Sánchez & Antonio Garcia-Belmar, “Pedro Gutiérrez Bueno’s Textbooks: Audiences, Teaching Practices and the Chemical Revolution”, pp. 693-712.
Raffaella Seligardi, “Views of Chemistry and Chemical Theories: A Comparison between Two University Textbooks in the Bolognese Context at the Beginning of the19th Century”, pp. 713-737.
Anja Skaar Jacobsen, “Propagating Dynamical Science in the Periphery of German Naturphilosophie: H. C. Ørsted’s Textbooks and Didactics”, pp. 739-760.
Anders Lundgren, “The Transfer of Chemical Knowledge: The Case of Chemical Technology and its Textbooks”, pp. 761-778.
Gábor Palló, “Encyclopedia as Textbook”, pp. 779-799.
Manolis Patiniotis, “Textbooks at the Crossroads: Scientific and Philosophical Textbooks in 18th Century Greek Education”, pp. 801-822.
Georgia Petrou, “Translation Studies and the History of Science: The Greek Textbooks of the 18th Century”, pp. 823-840.
Irina Gouzevitch, “The Editorial Policy as a Mirror of Petrine Reforms : Textbooks and Their Translators in Early 18th Century Russia”, pp. 841-862.
Kathryn M. Olesko, “Science Pedagogy as a Category of Historical Analysis: Past, Present, and Future”, pp. 863-880.

  • Manolis Patiniotis (editor), Nation, Science, Identities. Historiography of Science in the European Periphery, Neusis, 2006, 15, special issue. The volume contains the following papers: [In Greek]

Manolis Patiniotis, “Nation, Science, Identities. Historiography of Science in the European Periphery”, pp. 3-16.
Ana Simões, Ana Carneiro, Maria Paula Diogo, “Issues in the Historiography of Science in Portugal. A look from the standpoint of four 20th century types of sources”, pp. 17-39.
Berna Kılınç, “History of science as a civilizational project”, pp. 40-49.
Agustí Nieto-Galan, “The history of science in Spain: Imperial past, peripheries and the making of the modern state”, pp. 50-74.
Ernst Homburg, “Boundaries and audiences of national histories of science: Insights from the history of science and technology of the Netherlands”, pp. 75-109.


  • Rigas Velestinlis” (1998), “Eugenios Voulgaris” (2001) and “Nikiforos Theotokis” (2001): Biographical entries for the digital library of Greek philosophical and scientific books Hellinomnimon. [In Greek]
  • Ludwig Boltzmann” (2003): Biographical entry in the Oxford Companion to the History of Modern Science (edited by J.L. Heilbron), Oxford University Press, Oxford-New York, pp. 105-106.
  • Newtonianism” (2005): Entry in the New Dictionary of the History of Ideas (editor in chief: Maryanne Horowitz), Charles Scribner’s Sons, Detroit, vol. 4, pp. 1632-1638.