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Duncan Wilson

-bomb’ in a cartoon that portrayed a scientist cultivating a baby in a test-tube, before it emerged, grew into a monster and imprisoned him.15 Similar concerns appeared in the Daily Mail, which printed a cartoon that showed a ‘Doctor Frankenstein’ horrified to find that he had accidentally cloned the Prime Minister, Harold Wilson. The Times, meanwhile, highlighted the eugenic implications of IVF when it warned that politicians in totalitarian states might use it to ‘concentrate on breeding a race of intellectual giants’.16 Although IVF did not feature in Doomwatch, Kit

in The making of British bioethics
Bettina Blessing

der Länder, pp. 440–7. 58 C. Frankenstein, ‘In Zukunft  – Säuglingsschwester und Säuglingspflegerin’, Mitteilungen des Reichsverbandes der Säuglings- und Kleinkinderschwestern (1929), pp. 81–3. 59 In the southern German states the demand for family nurses was higher than for baby nurses. 60 H. Baum and C. Engel, ‘Der Grundriss der Säuglings- und Kleinkinderkunde und Fürsorge’, Mitteilungen des Reichsverbandes der Säuglings- und Kleinkinderschwestern (1929), pp. 75–6. 61 F. Rott, ‘Zur Berufslage der Säuglings- und Kleinkinderschwestern’, Mitteilungen des

in Histories of nursing practice
Abstract only
Audiences and stakeholders in the history of medicine
Solveig Jülich
Sven Widmalm

the “Impact Agenda”: Are We Creating a Frankenstein's Monster?’, Research Evaluation , 20:3 (2011), 247–254. 29 A. Petersen et al., ‘The Medical Humanities Today: Humane Health Care or Tool of Governance?’, Journal of Medical Humanities , 29:1 (2008), 1–4, on p. 1

in Communicating the history of medicine
Case studies of George Eliot and Harriet Martineau
Deborah M. Fratz

Imagination: English Fiction from Frankenstein to Lady Chatterley (Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press, 1981), pp. 19–20. 47 Ibid. , p. 20. 48 Martineau, How to Observe , p. 10. 49

in Disability and the Victorians
Self-help books in the early decades of the twentieth century
Jill Kirby

, Morbid Age , p. 98. 66 For the history of eugenics in Britain see Mathew Thomson, The Problem of Mental Deficiency: Eugenics, Democracy and Social Policy in Britain c. 1870–1959 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998). 67 Jon Turney, Frankenstein's Footsteps: Science, Genetics and Popular Culture (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1998), pp. 59–62; Jim Endersby, A Guinea Pig's History of Biology (London: Arrow Books, 2008), p. 176. 68 Ash, Nerves and the Nervous , pp. 5

in Feeling the strain
Mary Warnock, embryos and moral expertise
Duncan Wilson

abnormal.’ See Johnson et al., ‘Why the MRC Refused Robert Edwards and Patrick Steptoe Support’, p. 2166. See also Michael Mulkay, The Embryo Research Debate: Science and Mary Warnock, embryos and moral expertise 179 the Politics of Reproduction (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press) pp. 11–12. 87 Culliton and Waterfall, ‘Flowering of American Bioethics’, p. 1270. 88 Anthony Tucker, ‘Brave New World of Test Tube Babies’, Guardian, 27 July 1978, p. 11. 89 For more on British and American responses to the birth of Louise Brown, see Turney, Frankenstein’s

in The making of British bioethics