This remarkable print by Toko Shinoda, “Sprout,” was the source of the design element appearing on nearly every page of SE>encore.

Adam Schwartz, president of Computer Courage, provided overall guidance every step of the way from the idea of Science Education Encore to its launching, and Mindy Lue patiently and expertly worked with me page by page, day by day, as I struggled to end up with a site that matched what I had in mind.

The Science covers are presented with the permission of that journal. Credit for the cover images is linked to the individual covers by date. Permission to display the covers of Project 2061 publications and to reproduce selections of text from them was given by that AAAS project.

Credits for the use of chapter photographs are listed by the book in which they appear:

SCIENCE FOR ALL AMERICANS: Chapter 1 Whitney Museum of American Art. Chapter 2 Science vol.170 (October 23, 1970). Chapter 3 Science vol. 197 (August 26, 1977). Chapter 4 National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.  Chapter 5 National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Chapter 6 Princeton University Art Museum. Chapter 7 National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Chapter 8 Deere and Company. Chapter 9 Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, Smithsonian Institution. Chapter 10 The History of Science Collection, University of Oklahoma Library. Chapter 11 Museum of International Folk Art. Chapter 12 From Leonardo da Vinci (New York, Reynal & Co.). Chapter 13 National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Chapter 14 National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Chapter 15 National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. BLUEPRINTS FOR REFORM: Part I Metropolitan Museum of Art. Part II Private Collection, Switzerland. Part III Detroit Institute of Arts. DESIGNS FOR SCIENCE LITERACY: Prologue National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Chapter 1 © ARS, New York. Chapter 2 © Rhonda Roland Shearer, courtesy of the Widenstein Gallery. Chapter 3 Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Chapter 4 The British Museum. Chapter 5 Photographs by Thomas Arledge. Chapter 6 The Library of Congress. Chapter 7 The New Yorker Collection. Chapter 8 Metropolitan Museum of Art. Epilogue The National Gallery, London. RESOURCES FOR SCIENCE LITERACY: Prologue National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Chapter 1 Project 2061. Chapter 2 Allen Stone Gallery, New York. Chapter 3 Albert Paley Studios. Chapter 4 Henry Art Gallery, University of Washington. Chapter 5 Louis K. Meisel Gallery, New York. Chapter 6 The Estate of Keith Haring

The images for Aristotle, Nicholas Copernicus, Galileo Galilei, Isaac Newton, James Watt, James Clerk Maxwell, Neils Bohr, and Flammarion are all courtesy of the History of Science Collection, University of Oklahoma Libraries. All Project Physics images from the Project Physics Collection. Other images include: Gustave Doré, The Seventh Circle—the Lustful, The Doré Illustrations for Dante’s Divine Comedy, Dover Publications, Inc., New York. B. Kliban, Cat and book, ©1975 by B. Kliban, Workman Publishing Co., New York. Ibram Lassaw, Drawing for Sculpture, 1958, The Brooklyn Museum, gift of the Aaron E. Norman Fund, Inc. Melchior Lorch, Turk Playing a Harp, c. 1583, Russian State Museum, St. Petersburg, Inv, no. 38228S.  J. de Mesquita, self portrait, Gemeente Museum, The Hague, The Netherlands. Gerald Murphy, maquette with collage for curtain, Within the Quota, 1933, ©1974 The Museum of Modern Art, New York. Kazimir Malevich, Design for Suprematist Fabric, Russian State Museum.

All images other than those listed above belong to F. James and Barbara W. Rutherford, and were photographed by Eleanor Webster.