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Brian Doyle: “A Response to Jamie Zvirzdin’s ‘Observations of a Science Editor’”

One of my pettest peeves is the ostensible dichotomy between science and religion; but this is nonsense cubed, seems to me. Both science and religion, at their best (and O dear, are they bloody, greedy, cruel,grasping, arrogant corporations at their… Continue reading ?
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Diane K. Martin: “A Response to Jamie Zvirzdin’s ‘Observations of a Science Editor’”

Academics / Literature : The Kenyon Review Blog

I very much enjoyed Jamie Zvirzdin’s essay. And I agree that “science writing is often abysmally inaccessible, even for the initiated—like a bizarre ancient ritual that even its most faithful modern practitioners don’t understand bu...

L. Shapley Bassen: “A Response to Jamie Zvirzdin’s ‘Observations of a Science Editor’”

Academics / Literature : The Kenyon Review Blog

I laughed in recognition at the very first sentence of Jamie Zvirzdin’s lecture: “It is no secret that science writing is often abysmally inaccessible, even for the initiated—like a bizarre ancient ritual that even its most faithful...

Benjamin Kolp: “A Response to Jamie Zvirzdin’s ‘Observations of a Science Editor’”

Academics / Literature : The Kenyon Review Blog

Science and Fiction: A Two-Way Street Jamie Zvirzdin’s essay shows how, in scientific papers, literary tools like metaphor can help explain confusing scientific topics. Similarly, in fiction, metaphors from science can offer insight...

Jennifer Bowen Hicks: “A Response to Jamie Zvirzdin’s ‘Observations of a Science Editor’”

Academics / Literature : The Kenyon Review Blog

I come at science writing from the backdoor, not as a scientist, but as a writer greedy for wonder. For me, science and writing intersect at awe. The beauty of the circulatory system sang to me in Biology 101. To… Continue reading ?

Helen Betya Rubinstein: “A Response to Jamie Zvirzdin’s ‘Observations of a Science Editor’”

Academics / Literature : The Kenyon Review Blog

As Zvirzdin writes, the dichotomy between “science” and the “arts” is a false one—and the dichotomy between science and fiction may even be a false one, even though science is equated with nonfiction, with truth: because science, li...

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