In2014, Isis dedicated a focus section to this topic. See Steve Fuller, “Neuroscience, Neurohistory, and the History of Science: A Tale of Two Brain Images,” Isis, 2014, 105/1:100–109; Stephen T. Casper, “History and Neuroscience: An Integrative Legacy,” pp. 123–132; Max Stadler, “Neurohistory Is Bunk?: The Not-So-Deep History of the Postclassical Mind,” pp. 133–144; Cooter, “Neural Veils” (cit. note 8); Smail, On Deep History (cit. note 10).
Michael Hagner, Cornelius Borck, “Mindful Practices: On the Neurosciences in the Twentieth Century,”Science in Context, 2001, 14/4:507–510.
Joelle M. Abi-Rached, Nikolas Rose, “The Birth of the Neuromolecular Gaze,”History of the Human Sciences, 2010, 23/1:11–36; Joelle M. Abi-Rached, “From Brain to Neuro: The Brain Research Association and the Making of British Neuroscience, 1965–1996,” Journal of the History of the Neurosciences, 2012, 21/2:189–213; Stephen T. Casper, “Of Means and Ends: Mind and Brain Science in the Twentieth Century,” Science in Context, 2015, 28/1:1–7; Justin Garson, “The Birth of Information in the Brain: Edgar Adrian and the Vacuum Tube,” Science in Context, 2015, 28/1:31–52.
Max Stadler, “The Neuromance of Cerebral History,” in Critical Neuroscience: A Handbook of the Social and Cultural Contexts of Neuroscience, edited by Suparna Choudhury, Jan Slaby (Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, 2011), pp. 135–158.
Cornelius Borck, “Toys Are Us. Models and Metaphors in Brain Research,” in Critical Neuroscience: A Handbook of the Social and Cultural Contexts of Neuroscience, edited by Suparna Choudhury, Jan Slaby (Oxford, UK: Wiley-Blackwell, 2011), pp. 111–133.