Culture Dish: Rebecca Skloot’s Blog
- Five Reasons Henrietta Lacks is the Most Important Woman in Medical History, Popular Science, February 5, 2010
Some Related Articles Indexed in PubMed
- Howard W. Jones, Jr., MD, “Record of the first physician to see Henrietta Lacks at the Johns Hopkins Hospital: History of the beginning of the HeLa cell line.” American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, June, 1997, 3227-8.
- Brendan P. Lucey, MD, Walter A. Nelson-Rees, PhD; Grover M. Hutchins, MD, “Henrietta Lacks, HeLa Cells, and Cell Culture Contamination.” Archives of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine, September 2009, 1463-7.
- John R. Masters, “HeLa cells 50 years on: the good, the bad and the ugly.” Nature Reviews, April, 2002, 315-9.
- Priscilla Wald, “Cognitive estrangement, science fiction, and medical ethics.” The Lancet, June 7, 2008, 1908-9.
Reviews of The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks
- Denise Grady , “A Lasting Gift to Medicine That Wasn’t Really a Gift,” New York Times, February 2, 2010.
- Eric Roston, “Book review:‘The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks’ by Rebecca Skloot,” Washington Post, January 31, 2010.
- Sonia Shah, “Henrietta Lacks’ story,” The Lancet, April 3, 2010.