Indiana’s 200: The People Who Shaped the Hoosier State is a collection of biographical essays compiled by Linda C. Gugin and James E. St. Clair in honor of the Indiana Bicentennial. My essay is about Dr. Harvey Wiley (1844-1930), and can be found on page 376.
From my Crusading Chemist website: …June 30th is another example of bizarre historical dates that seem to have transcendent value. On that day a little more than two decades later, Harvey W. Wiley passed away. A year before, Wiley had published his book The History of
Oh yes, another one of my back burner projects that has received a bit more attention as of late. See the amateurish poster I made for my screenplay The Crusading Chemist several years ago? Perhaps only one face in that collage is familiar to most,
What part of “acute health hazard” does BP not understand? History shows why government approval doesn’t mean much. This month Orange Beach, Ala., resident Margaret Long discovered residue of BP’s dispersant of choice – Corexit – floating by her house on Cotton Bayou. The uncomfortable
The history of science is one of my primary interests. What constitutes science, how scientific opinion and data has changed or appeared, and what sort of influence the whole field of science has on culture, as well as vice versa. Despite all its glory, science
I finally heard from my manager on Thursday. Four script readers provided critiquing (called “coverage”) of The Crusading Chemist and explained how it needs to be revised before they can represent it. I confirmed the contract, which states that they will receive a 15% commission
Finally, I shall explain what all this research and writing and registering is really all about after all. What exactly is The Crusading Chemist about anyway? First of all, it is a biopic about a historical character already vague and yet increasingly curious to the