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Völkerkundemuseen und ihre Wissenschaften zu Beginn des 20. Jahrhunderts
Series: Science Studies

otherwise would not occur within reasonable time.” 79 76 Kay (1993): Molecular vision, pp. 8-11; Kohler (1991): Partners in science, Chapter 10. 77 Kay (1993): Molecular Vision, pp. 149-190. 78 The Rockefeller Foundation (December 13, 1933): “The natural and medical sciences cooperative program.” (RAC, RG 3.1, Series 915, Box 1, Folder 7). 79 The Rockefeller Foundation (December 13, 1933): “The natural and medical sciences cooperative program.” 152 | The construction of analogy-based research

die gesamte Betrachtungsweise [by which he means not only the side-chain-theory but as well his chemical and the- oretical approach to pharmacological issues, R.M.] bilden die Vorstellungen über das Protoplasma, wie ich sie in meiner Arbeit über das Sauerstoffbedürfnis des Organismus zuerst ausgeführt habe […].” (Gruber Polemik: RAC, 650, Eh 89, 3, and 18). 55 Ehrlich (1885): Das Sauerstoffbedürfnis, p. 10. (“…dass an diesen Kern sich als Seitenketten Atome und Atomkomplexe anlagern, die für die specifische Zell- 92 | The construction of analogy-based research

, Dietrich (Hg.), Kultur als Lebenswelt und Monument, Frank- furt a. M. 1991. Bachmann-Medick, Doris (Hg.), Kultur als Text. Die anthropologische Wende in der Literaturwissenschaft, Frankfurt a. M. 1996. Bailey Garrick/Peoples, James (Hg.), Humanity. An Introduction to Cul- tural Anthropology, New York e.a. 19943. Barkan, Elazar, Mobilizing scientists against Nazi Racism, 1933-1939, in: George W. Stocking Jr. (Hg.), Bones, Bodies, Behavior: Essays on Biological Anthropology, Wisconsin 1985, S. 180-205. – Post-colonial Histories: Representing the Other in Imperial

aufzeigt, stark zu kritisieren. Richard Weikart, From Darwin to Hitler: Evolutionary Ethics, Eugenics, and Racism in Ger- many, New York 2004. VON DER „KULTUR“ ZUR „RASSE“ 324 tärer Herrschaft hingewiesen.19 Die These erfährt momentan als Teil der jüngsten Kolonialismus-Debatte neue Aktualität: in der ostentativen Frage, wie weit der Weg von Windhoek nach Nürnberg gewesen wäre.20 In diesem Zusammenhang verweist Birthe Kundrus am Beispiel von Eugen Fischer, der häufig als Argument für eine inhaltliche und perso- nelle Kontinuität herangezogen wird,21 darauf, wie

: Lessons from Hamilton’s selfish herd, in: Biology & Philosophy, 27(4), pp. 481-496. 1. Influence of the lock-and-key analogy on 20 th century biochemistry | 37 immunological and chemotherapeutic program (chapter 3) and the role of the lock-and-key analogy in Linus Pauling’s research program at Caltech (chapter 4), I visited several archives including the Rockefeller Archive Center (RAC), the Special Collections and Archive Research Center of the Oregon State University (OSU), and the Archives of the California Institute of Technology (Caltech Archives). In

Spirituality«; Krobb, »Writing Racism«; Schmidt, »Im Westen eine ›Wissenschaft‹«; vgl. aber auch Angel, Le personnage juif dans le roman allemand; Fabréguet, »Artur Dinter«; Fischer, »Literarischer Antisemitismus im zwanzigsten Jahrhundert«; Ritchie, »Artur Dinters antisemitische Trilogie«; Schmidt, »Artur Dinter’s ›Racial Novel‹«. 2 | Vgl. zu Hitler Hartung, »Artur Dinter«, S. 115, zu Himmler ders., »Ar tur Dinter«, S. 117f., zu Streicher Morris, German Nationalist Fiction, S. 396. 3 | Morris, German Nationalist Fiction, S. 396. 4 | Jochmann, »Die Ausbreitung des

neglected in the histori- cal understanding of urban risks. As a rule, the entire urban population does not Noyan Dinçkal and Detlev Mares282 suffer in the same way from the consequences of urban catastrophes. The burdens and risks are unequally distributed among the population. Factors such as social inequality or racism have shaped the experience of urban disasters (Vardy/Smith 2017). The recent example of Hurricane Katrina, which devastated New Orleans in 2005, shows that it was not only the risks of being affected by such disasters that depended on factors such

adopt, as Kelly (2011) notes when looking at Amish populations (217-238). However, the exer- cise of technological choice requires robust democratic institutions. The techno- sphere has to be comprehended as a political artefact. If agency is a co-production of humans and their technologies, it takes place in a field where resources, mate- rials and opportunities are inequitably distributed, something evident from the formation of the earliest urban settlements and inseparable from the histories of slavery, racism and genocide. No account of the technosphere is

/documentation/opposition of racism in Germany, and its media analysis of such right wing anti-foreigners newspapers as Bildzeitung and the conservative quality German press; Wodak/Reisigl 2003). Wodak (2004) illustrates her discourse-histori- cal approach with an analysis of a 1992 Austrian petition proposed by Haider’s party, which listed measures to “secure a fatherland for all Austrian citizens” and protect them from the incipient siege of immi- grants. Wodak highlights the presence of “criminonyms” (‘aliens’) and “actionyms” (‘immigrants’) in the text of the petition, which, in