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Andrew Joseph Hogan, MA, PhD

Director, Science and Medicine in Society Program

Associate Professor

Andrew Hogan

Contact

College of Arts and Sciences
History
American Studies
DHHC - Dowling Hall/Humanities Center

Andrew Joseph Hogan, MA, PhD

Director, Science and Medicine in Society Program

Associate Professor

Hogan’s research examines issues and initiatives related to diversity, equity, and inclusion in post-WWII medicine and other clinical professions. He draws on professional newsletters and magazines, archival sources, and oral history interviews with clinicians and activists to explore the evolving ways in which clinical fields have described and conceptualized race, ethnicity, and disability among their students, practitioners, and patients. Amidst recent efforts by professions to increase their diversity, little attention has been given to the strategies, accomplishments, barriers, and shortcomings of past efforts to improve minority recruitment, retention, and inclusion. Hogan analyzes the ways in which clinical fields’ perceptions and assessments of competence and capability, along with forms of bias, discrimination, essentialism, and narrowly scientific ways of knowing, have been used and tolerated as modes of excluding racial/ethnic minorities and disabled people from careers in medicine and other health-related professions.
 

Department

History

Position

Associate Professor

Books

  • Johns Hopkins University Press
    , Disability Dialogues: Advocacy, Science, and Prestige in Postwar Clinical Professions 2022
  • Johns Hopkins University Press
    Life Histories of Genetic Disease: Patterns and prevention in postwar medical genetics 2016

Articles

  • Bulletin of the History of Medicine
    “Moving Away from the ‘Medical Model’: The World Health Organization’s classification of disability.”
    92, no. 2, p. 241-269 2019
  • CMAJ
    “Social and Medical Models of Disability and Mental Health: Evolution and renewal.”
    191, no. 1, p. E16-E18 2019
  • Isis
    “The ‘Two Cultures’ in Clinical Psychology: Constructing disciplinary divides in the management of mental retardation."
    109, no. 4, p. 695-719 2018
  • Endeavour
    "From Precaution to Peril: Public Relations Across Forty Years of Genetic Engineering." 
    40, no. 4, p. 218-222 2016
  • Social History of Medicine
    “Medical Eponyms: Patient advocates, professional interests, and the persistence of honorary naming."
    29, no. 3, p. 534-556 2016
  • Studies in the History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences
    "Making the Most of Uncertainty: Treasuring exceptions in prenatal diagnosis." 
    57, p. 24-33 2016
  • Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences
    Hogan, Andrew J. Disrupting Genetic Dogma: Bridging Cytogenetics and Molecular Biology in Fragile X Research
    45, p. 174-197 2015
  • Historical Studies in the Natural Sciences
    “Disrupting Genetic Dogma: Bridging cytogenetics and molecular biology in fragile X research.” 
    45, no. 1, p. 174-197 2015
  • Medical History
    'The 'Morbid Anatomy' of the Human Genome: Tracing the Observational and Representational Approaches of Postwar Genetics and Biomedicine' The William Bynum Prize Essay
    58, no. 3, p. 315-336 2014
  • New Genetics and Society
    “Locating Genetic Disease: The impact of clinical nosology on biomedical conceptions of the human genome (1966-1990)."
    32, no. 1, p. 78-96 2013
  • Technology and Culture
    “Set Adrift in the Prenatal Diagnostic Marketplace: Analyzing the role of users and mediators in the history of a medical technology.”
    54, no. 1, p. 62-89 2013
  • Endeavour
    “Visualizing Carrier Status: Fragile X syndrome and genetic diagnosis since the 1940s.”
    36, no. 2, p. 77-84 2012

Federal

  • "Evolving Narratives of Developmental Disabilities in Postwar Clinical Professions" National Science Foundation Standard Research Grant, Award #1655013

  • National Endowment for the Humanities Summer Stipend

Other

  • CURAS Faculty Summer Research Grant

Awards

  • William Bynum Prize in the History of Medicine