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|Named Person:||William Harvey; William Harvey; William Harvey; William Harvey; William Harvey|
|Material Type:||Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Book, Internet Resource|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
R K French
|Description:||xii, 393 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm|
|Contents:||Natural philosophy and anatomy --
Harvey's sources in Renaissance anatomy --
Harvey's research programme --
Anatomy lectures and the circulation --
Structure of De motu cordis --
Early reactions in England --
Two natural philosophies --
Circulation through Europe --
Back to Cambridge --
Harvey and experimental philosophy.
This book, the most extensive discussion of Harvey to be published for over twenty-five years, reports extensively on the views of those who wrote for and against him. It is a study of a major change in natural philosophy and of the forces which acted for and, equally important, against change. In a period traditionally central to historians of science, it is argued here that natural philosophy, and particularly Harvey's specialty within it - anatomy - was theocentric. Harvey's contribution was experiment; and the revolution which occurred in the seventeenth century was concerned not with science but with experiment and the status of natural knowledge.
- Harvey, William, -- 1578-1657.
- Blood -- Circulation -- Research -- History.
- Human anatomy -- Research -- History.
- Blood Circulation.
- Anatomy -- History.
- Sang -- Circulation -- Histoire.
- Anatomie humaine -- Histoire.
- Harvey, William, -- 1578-1657
- Blood -- Circulation -- Research.
- Human anatomy -- Research.
- Harvey, William, -- (1578-1657)
- Sang -- Circulation -- Recherche -- Histoire.
- Anatomie humaine -- 17e siècle.
- Humans -- Circulatory system -- Physiology