Praise for Alas Poor Darwin: "A joy to read." Sunday Times; "Bracing and fun - one of the most heartening spectacles in contemporary intellectual life." New Statesman. Praise for Steven Rose: "Steven Rose is an excellent antidote to the 'gene-centered' view of behaviour that predominates in popular views of science. Lucid, entertaining, accurate and, above all, profoundly right!" New Scientist; "Astonishingly articulate - [with] the most extraordinary energy." Patrick Bateson, King's College, Cambridge. Praise for Hilary Rose: "Hilary Rose makes original contributions to contemporary feminist critiques of science." The Women's Review of Books.Vom Verlag:
Our fates lie in our genes and not in the stars, said James Watson, codiscoverer of the structure of DNA. But Watson could not have predicted the scale of the industry now dedicated to this new frontier. Since the launch of the multibillion-dollar Human Genome Project, the biosciences have promised miracle cures and radical new ways of understanding who we are. But where is the new world we were promised? In Genes, Cells, and Brains, feminist sociologist Hilary Rose and neuroscientist Steven Rose take on the bioscience industry and its claims. Examining the rivalries between public and private sequencers, the establishment of biobanks, and the rise of stem cell research, they ask why the promised cornucopia of health benefits has failed to emerge. Has bioethics simply become an enterprise? As bodies become increasingly commodified, perhaps the failure to deliver on these promises lies in genomics itself.
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