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  1.  53
    Conceiving Wholeness: Women, Motherhood, and Ovarian Transplantation, 1902 and 2004.Sarah B. Rodriguez & Lisa Campo-Engelstein - 2011 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 54 (3):409-416.
    When one thinks about organ transplantation, the organs that usually come to mind are the heart, or possibly the kidney, the most commonly transplanted organ (UNOS 2008). Transplantations are generally regarded as necessary to the life of the person receiving the transplant or to physiologically improving that life: the transplant is seen as making the recipient “whole” once more (Lederer 2008). While many have commented on the various ethical issues brought forth by the clinical practice of organ transplantation, here we (...)
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  2.  47
    Two Chicks in a Lab with Eggs.Lisa Campo-Engelstein & Sarah B. Rodriguez - 2011 - Hastings Center Report 41 (3):21-23.
    One winter morning, the two of us—both postdoctoral fellows in medical humanities and bioethics—gathered with a handful of reproductive science graduate students in the lab to watch a demonstration on making alginate beads. Due to their three-dimensional nature, the beads are capable of holding ovarian follicles—the beads act as though they were a small ovary. The scientists in the lab have managed to mature the follicles maintained in the beads into eggs, fertilize these eggs, and produce the birth of live (...)
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  3.  8
    The Organ‐That‐Must‐Not‐Be‐Named: Female Genitals and Generalized References.Sarah B. Rodriguez & Toby L. Schonfeld - 2012 - Hastings Center Report 42 (3):19-21.