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Chapter 8 : What Happened to Pz?

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Abstract:

After the liberation, in 1945, Jacques Monod joined André Lwoff’s laboratory at the Pasteur Institute. The organizers of a symposium had asked the author to trace in a personal way the contributions of Monod to the origins of their present concept of induced enzyme synthesis. The key to the power of these Monod theories, 1947, 1961, or 1965, was simply that they were physiological-level theories capable of reductionism; that is to say, they were capable of an analysis at the level of chemistry. The author believes that Monod had one of the most creative minds of our time because he had one of the most creative minds simply because he thought deeply, ascetically, about how knowledge is acquired; and it is this process that he insisted should be the only basis for a system of ethical and aesthetic values.

Citation: Pappenheimer, Jr. A. 2003. What Happened to Pz?, p 69-75. In Ullmann A (ed), Origins of Molecular Biology. ASM Press, Washington, DC. doi: 10.1128/9781555817763.ch8

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Citation: Pappenheimer, Jr. A. 2003. What Happened to Pz?, p 69-75. In Ullmann A (ed), Origins of Molecular Biology. ASM Press, Washington, DC. doi: 10.1128/9781555817763.ch8
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References

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1. Lwoff, A. 1946. Cold Spring Harbor Symp. Quant. Biol. 11, 139.
2. Pappenheimer, A. M., Jr., 1971. In J. Monod, and E. Borek (ed.), Of Microbes and Life. Columbia University Press, New York, N.Y.
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7. Monod, J.,, Pappenheimer, A. M., Jr.,, and Cohen-Bazire, G. 1952. Biochim. Biophys. Acta, 9, 648.
8. Hogness, D. S.,, Cohn, M.,, and Monod, J. 1955. Biochim. Biophys. Acta, 16, 99.
9. Cohn, M.,, Lennox, E.,, and Spiegelman, S. 1960. Biochim. Biophys. Acta, 39, 255.
10. Erickson, R. P.,, and Steers, E., Jr. 1972. Immunochemistry, 9, 29.
11. Zipkas, D.,, and Riley, H. 1975. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 72, 1354.
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13. Campbell, J. H.,, Lengyel, J. A.,, and Langridge, J. 1973. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA, 70, 1841.
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