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Reproductive Sociology Research Group

Studying at Cambridge


Revisiting the Warnock Committee.pdf

Food under the Microscope.pdf

The Overlapping Histories of Acquired Immune Deficience Syndrome.pdf

The intersection of biology and society.pdf

IVF Histories and Cultures Project Conference 2.pdf

China Repro Tech.pdf

(in)Fertile Citizen.pdf

Between Policy and Practice.pdf

Animals in the Anthropocene.pdf

Making Captive Orcas Extinct.pdf

A New Year Poem for ReproSoc 2016.pdf

The Danish Girl.pdf

Fending off the stork.pdf

The Most Well.pdf

Gender as a Means of Reproduction.pdf


Plan B.pdf

Child in time.pdf

Changing Global Fertilities.pdf

Unfolding Organogenesis.pdf

Changing Fertility.pdf

Reading Donna Haraway.pdf

The Future... After Brexit.pdf

It's artificial, naturally!.pdf

Yerma and the Tyranny of Choice.pdf

Biological Reasoning.pdf

Sexism Trumps Racism.pdf

Seasonal Reflections on.pdf

Revisiting the Concept of Reproductive Rights.pdf

What a Show.pdf

Human Earrings.pdf

Genome Editing.pdf

Conceivable Futures.pdf

Procreative Selections.pdf

Reflection on the BBC Documentary.pdf

Queering Fertility.pdf

Are you related.pdf

Do you see what I see.pdf

Town Hall.pdf

Access denied.pdf

Remembering a Spacewoman.pdf

Thought on the Politics of Surrogacy and Extending the Potential of the Uterus.pdf

The unexpected children of IVF.pdf

Dish Lives.pdf

Familiar Feelings.pdf

A Review of Nuffield Council on Bioethics.pdf

Translating Cardiac Regeneration.pdf

The Worth of Female Barbadian Slaves.pdf

Application Form Visiting Research Fellow


The Reproductive Sociology Research Group supports research and teaching on the social and cultural implications of new reproductive technologies. ReproSoc is based within the Department of Sociology and is part of an expanding concentration of Reproductive Studies at Cambridge, is led by Professor Sarah Franklin and has funding from the Wellcome Trust, British Academy, ESRC, ERC, and Office of the Vice Chancellor, as well as several other funding bodies.


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LIFE IN GLASS is a series of cultural experiments that explore the relation between reproductive technologies and the social worlds we live in. Through art, film and creative dialogue, we consider how reproductive technologies come to play an ever larger role in the process of imagining when, how, if, and what we reproduce in our lifetimes.

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