BULLETIN FOR THE HISTORY OF CHEMISTRY
Number 19, 1996
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||K. U. Ingold
|C. K. Ingold at University College London: Educator and Department Head.
||Gerrylynn K. Roberts
|The Progress of Physical Organic Chemistry as Mirrored in the Faraday
Society Discussions of 1923, 1937, and 1941.
|Derek A. Davenport
|Teaching Chemistry Embedded in History: Reflections on C. K. Ingold's
Influence as Historian and Educator.
|C. K. Ingold's Development of the Concept of Mesomerism.
||Martin D. Saltzman
|Physical Organic Terminology, After Ingold.
||Joseph F. Bunnet
|Ingold, Robinson, Winstein, Woodward, and I.
||Derek H. R. Barton
|The Beginnings of Physical Organic Chemistry in the United States.
||John D. Roberts
|"Plus Commode et Plus Elegant": the Paris School of Organic
Reaction Mechanisms in the 1920's and 1930's.
|Mary Jo Nye
|Base Hydrolysis of Cobalt (III) Amines.
|Medium Effects of Micelles as Microreactors and the Scope of the Hughes-Ingold Solvent Theory.
||Clifford A. Bunton
|A Personal History of the Benzidine Rearrangement.
||Henry J. Shine
|Picture of Sir Christopher Returning from Buckingham Palace
American Chemists and Chemical Engineers, Vol. 2
Thinking About Matter: Studies in the History of Chemical Philosophy
W. D. Miles and R. F. Gould, Gould Books, Guilford, CT, 1994.
John Hedley Brooke, Variorium Ashgate Pub. Co., Brookfield, VT, 1995.