Medicine and science fiction

Here, courtesy of the Zotpress plugin, are the latest.

Shapiro, J. F. (1998). Atomic bomb cinema: illness, suffering, and the apocalyptic narrative. Literature and Medicine, 17(1), 126–148. Retrieved from
Miksanek, T. (2001). Microscopic doctors and molecular black bags: science fiction’s prescription for nanotechnology and medicine. Literature and Medicine, 20(1), 55–70. Retrieved from
Hughes, J. J., & Lantos, J. (2001). Medical ethics through the Star Trek lens. Literature and Medicine, 20(1), 26–38. Retrieved from
Wolfe, A. J. (2002). Germs in Space: Joshua Lederberg, Exobiology, and the Public Imagination, 1958-1964. Isis, 93(2), 183–205. Retrieved from
Resnik, D. B. (1998). Germ-Line Manipulations, Private Industry, and Secrecy. Politics and the Life Sciences, 17(1), 29–30. Retrieved from
Klugman, C. M. (2001). From cyborg fiction to medical reality. Literature and Medicine, 20(1), 39–54. Retrieved from
Kirby, D. A. (2004). Extrapolating race in GATTACA: genetic passing, identity, and the science of race. Literature and Medicine, 23(1), 184–200; discussion 201–204. Retrieved from
Pomidor, B., & Pomidor, A. K. (2006). Essay:“With great power…” The relevance of science fiction to the practice and progress of medicine. The Lancet, 368, 13–14.
Charon, R., & Montello, M. (1998). Literature and medicine: an on-line guide. Annals of Internal Medicine, 128(11), 959–962. Retrieved from
Tomes, N. (2002). Epidemic Entertainments: Disease and Popular Culture in Early-Twentieth-Century America. American Literary History, 14(4), 625–652.