Technology and Culture is the quarterly interdisciplinary journal of the Society for the History of Technology. The international journal publishes the work of historians, engineers, scientists, museum curators, archivists, sociologists, anthropologists, and others, on topics ranging from agriculture to zippers. Technology and Culture regularly includes scholarly articles, book reviews, museum exhibit reviews, and critical essays. The society's Current Bibliography in the History of Technology also appears under the banner of Technology and Culture.
The JHU Press is one of the world's largest university presses, publishing 68 scholarly journals and nearly 200 new books each year. Award-winning lists in history, science, literary studies, political science, and medicine reach a worldwide audience of scholars, students, and discerning readers. General interest books, such as the acclaimed Johns Hopkins Press Health Books, help fulfill Gilman's mandate to broadly disseminate the expertise of leading scholars, scientists, and physicians. The Press is also home to Project MUSE, a ground-breaking collaboration with the Sheridan Libraries at JHU launched in 1995, which provides online access to more than 380 scholarly journals for millions of students, scholars, and other readers. The mission of the Johns Hopkins University Press is to excel in the selection, preparation, and innovative dissemination of works that advance teaching and research and enlighten a diverse audience of readers. The Press also seeks to sustain itself financially.
Note: This article is a review of another work, such as a book, film, musical composition, etc. The original work is not included in the purchase of this review.