References and Notes
1. Cohen J. M. and Cohen M. J. (1986), The Penguin Dictionary of Modern Quotations, II Edn, Middlesex. Pages as
per those listed beneath the relevant quotes.
2. Frolov I. and Yudin, B.
(1989), Scientific Cognition and Values. Man as the Subject and Object of Science In : The Ethics of Science: Issues and Controversies, Progress Pub., Moscow,
3. Glass B. (1970), A
Practitioner’s View of the Biological Sciences, In Mind, Science and History
by Howard E. Kiefer and Milton K. Munitz (eds.), State Uni. of N. Y. Press, Albany, p209.
4. Kuhn T. S. (1970, first
published 1962), The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, University of Chicago, Chicago and London.
5. Popper K. (1968), The Logic of Scientific Discovery, Hutchinson.
6. Popper K. (1969), Conjectures and Refutations, Routledge and Kegan Paul.
7. Russell B. (1985), A History of Western Philosophy, Counterpoint, London, Unwin Paper backs, p.481-82: “Unlike
religion , it (science) is ethically neutral: it assures men that they can perform wonders, but does not tell them what wonders
to perform... The men at the head of the vast organizations which it necessitates can, within limits, turn it this way or
that as they please. The power impulse thus has a scope which it never had before. The philosophies that have been inspired
by scientific technique are power philosophies, and tend to regard everything nonhuman as mere raw material. Ends are no longer
considered; only the skillfulness of the process is valued. This also is a form of madness. It is, in our day, the most dangerous
form, and the one against which a sane philosophy should provide an antidote”. Parenthesis added.
Mens Sana Monographs [MSM]: A Mens Sana Research Foundation Publication