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A History of Everyday Things: The Birth of Consumption in France, 1600-1800 (review)
The topic and methodology of Daniel Roche’s latest text inevitably recall Fernand Braudel’s multivolume Structures of Everyday Life (1981–84), both being the work of historians who associate theirExpand
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The artificial limb in preindustrial France
La fabrication et la technologie de protheses de membres fut developpee depuis le XVI e siecle, notamment pour les soldats amputes lors des guerres
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Where Stuff Comes From: How Toasters, Toilets, Cars, Computers and Many Other Things Come to Be as They Are (review)
mon as prenatal tests have become . . . they have a small effect on the human body compared with those of an older form of intervention in our development: bottle-feeding” (p. 31)—and then he setsExpand
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[Apropos of 14 cases of pseudo-pseudohypoparathyroidism].
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Fabricating Women: The Seamstresses of Old Regime France, 1675-1791 (review)
sets of relative values and shifting priorities, opportunities seized and missed. Early modern Europeans were not adrift, nor did they blindly follow their passions. The activities described inExpand
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