Toward a More Natural Science
The promise and the peril of our are inextricably linked with the promise and the peril of modern science. On the one hand, the spread of knowledge has overcome superstition and reduce fear born of ignorance, and the application of science through technology has made life less poor, nasty, brutish and short.
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Eroding the Limits
Troubles with the Mastery of Nature
The New Biology and the Old Morality
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activity Adolf Portmann American amniocentesis animals argument artificial insemination asexual reproduction aspiration babies beautiful biological biomedical technologies blastocyst blush bodily body cause Chapter child claim cloning concern consider Court culture Darwin death decision defective dehumanization desire dignity doctor ectogenesis embodied embryo transfer especially fact fetus function gene genetic abortion genetic disease goal healing Hippocratic Oath human embryos individual infertility knowledge laboratory least less look matter means medical ethics medicine mind modern moral natural selection notions Oath one's organism ourselves oviduct patent laws patient perhaps physician political possible practice prenatal prenatal diagnosis present principle problem profession purpose questions reason regarding relation respect scientific scientists seek sense serve sexual shame simply social society soul sperm Tay-Sachs disease teach techniques teleological test-tube baby thought tion treatment true truth understanding vitro fertilization whole wisdom