Galison, Peter, and L. Schiebinger. “Removing Knowledge: The Logic of Modern Censorship.” In Agnotology: The Making and Unmaking of Ignorance, edited by R. N. Proctor, 37-54. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2008. removing_knowledge-_the_logic_of_modern_censorship_galison.pdf
Galison, Peter. “The Discovery of the Muon and the Failed Revolution Against Quantum Electrodynamics.” Centaurus 50 (2008): 105-159. j.1600-0498.2008.00103.x.pdf
Galison, Peter, and Lorraine Daston. “Scientific Coordination as Ethos and Epistemology.” In Instruments in Art and Science: On the Architectonics of Cultural Boundaries, edited by Helmar Schramm, Ludger Schwarte, and Jan Lazardzig, 296-333. Berlin and New York: Walter de Gruyter, 2008.
Galison, Peter. “Ten Problems in History and Philosophy of Science.” Isis 99 (2008): 111-124. PDF
Einstein for the 21st Century: His Legacy in Science, Art, and Modern Culture
Galison, Peter, Gerald Holton, and Silvan S. Schweber, ed. Einstein for the 21st Century: His Legacy in Science, Art, and Modern Culture. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2008.Abstract

More than fifty years after his death, Albert Einstein's vital engagement with the world continues to inspire others, spurring conversations, projects, and research, in the sciences as well as the humanities. Einstein for the 21st Century shows us why he remains a figure of fascination.

In this wide-ranging collection, eminent artists, historians, scientists, and social scientists describe Einstein's influence on their work, and consider his relevance for the future. Scientists discuss how Einstein's vision continues to motivate them, whether in their quest for a fundamental description of nature or in their investigations in chaos theory; art scholars and artists explore his ties to modern aesthetics; a music historian probes Einstein's musical tastes and relates them to his outlook in science; historians explore the interconnections between Einstein's politics, physics, and philosophy; and other contributors examine his impact on the innovations of our time. Uniquely cross-disciplinary, Einstein for the 21st Century serves as a testament to his legacy and speaks to everyone with an interest in his work.

Available at: Amazon

Galison, Peter, and Robb Moss. Secrecy, 2008.
Galison, Peter, and Lorraine Daston. Objectivity. New York: Zone Books, 2007.Abstract

Objectivity has a history, and it is full of surprises. In Objectivity, Lorraine Daston and Peter Galison chart the emergence of objectivity in the mid-nineteenth-century sciences — and show how the concept differs from alternatives, truth-to-nature and trained judgment. This is a story of lofty epistemic ideals fused with workaday practices in the making of scientific images.

From the eighteenth through the early twenty-first centuries, the images that reveal the deepest commitments of the empirical sciences — from anatomy to crystallography — are those featured in scientific atlases: the compendia that teach practitioners of a discipline what is worth looking at and how to look at it. Atlas images define the working objects of the sciences of the eye: snowflakes, galaxies, skeletons, even elementary particles. Galison and Daston use atlas images to uncover a hidden history of scientific objectivity and its rivals. Whether an atlas maker idealizes an image to capture the essentials in the name of truth-to-nature or refuses to erase even the most incidental detail in the name of objectivity or highlights patterns in the name of trained judgment is a decision enforced by an ethos as well as by an epistemology.

As Daston and Galison argue, atlases shape the subjects as well as the objects of science. To pursue objectivity — or truth-to-nature or trained judgment — is simultaneously to cultivate a distinctive scientific self wherein knowing and knower converge. Moreover, the very point at which they visibly converge is in the very act of seeing not as a separate individual but as a member of a particular scientific community. Embedded in the atlas image, therefore, are the traces of consequential choices about knowledge, persona, and collective sight. Objectivity is a book addressed to any one interested in the elusive and crucial notion of objectivity — and in what it means to peer into the world scientifically.

Available at: Amazon

Galison, Peter. “Things and Thoughts.” In My Einstein: Essays by Twenty-four of the World's Leading Thinkers on the Man, His Work, and His Legacy, edited by John Brockman, 143-150. New York: Pantheon Books, 2006. PDF
Galison, Peter. “Material Culture, Theoretical Culture, and Delocalization.” In Collection, Laboratory, Theater, edited by H. Schramm, L. Schwarte, and J. Lazardizig, 490-506. Berlin: de Grutyer, 2005. material_culture_theoretical_culture_and_delocalization_collectionlaboratorytheater_galison.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Physics Between War and Peace.” In Instrumental in War: Science, Research, and Instruments Between Knowledge and the World, edited by Steven A. Walton, 363-403. Boston: Brill, 2005. physics_between_war_and_peace.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Removing Knowledge.” In Making Things Public: Atmospheres of Democracy, edited by Bruno Latour and Peter Weibel, 590-599. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2005. removing_knowledge_-_making_things_public_atmospheres_of_democracy.pdf
Galison, Peter, and Robb Moss. “Wall of Silence.” In Making Things Public: Atmospheres of Democracy, edited by Bruno Latour and Peter Weibel, 332-333. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2005. wall_of_silence_galison.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Histoire du Dehors (French).” Edited by Robert Morrissey. Cahiers Parisiens 1 (2005): 419-436. galison_histoire_du_dehors.pdf
Galison, Peter, and Martha Minow. “Our Privacy, Ourselves in the Age of Technological Intrusions.” In Human Rights in the 'War on Terror', 258-294. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005. our_privacy_ourselves_-_galison_and_minow.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Introduction: Einstein 1905-2005.” ISIS 95, no. 4 (2004): 610-613. introduction_einstein_1905-2005_galison.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Abbild und Logik: Zur apparativen Kultur der Teilchenphysik.” In Analog/Digital-Opposition oder Kontinuum? edited by J. Schroter and A. Bohnke, 355-372. Bielefeld: Transcript, 2004. abbild_und_logik._zur_apparativen_kultur_der_teilchenphysik_galison.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Author of Error.” Social Research 72 (2004): 63-76. author_of_error_galison.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Mirror symmetry: persons, values, and objects.” In Growing explanations: Historical perspectives on recent science, 23-63. Durham: Duke University Press, 2004. mirror_symmetry-_persons_values_and_objects.pdf
Galison, Peter. “Image of Self.” In Things that Talk: Object Lessons from Art and Science, edited by Lorraine Daston, 257-296. New York: Zone Books, 2004. PDF
Galison, Peter. “Removing Knowledge.” Critical Inquiry 31 (2004): 229-243. PDF