Bernardino Fantini is Director of the Institute for the History of Medicine and Health, Geneva University, which is also a WHO Collaborating Centre for Historical Research on Public Health. He received his PhD in Humanities at the University of Paris Sorbonne. His main research subjects are the history of diseases and public health, infectious diseases, biology and the scientific bases of medicine, epistemology of biology and medicine, and history of the relationship between medicine, science and music.Dolores Martín Moruno, PhD, works at the Institute for the History of Medicine and Health, Geneva University, in a project entitled Romantic Feelings, which explores the relationships between Romantic sensibility and the emergence of affective diseases in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. She received a PhD in Philosophy from the UAM (Madrid) and in the History of Science from the Centre Alexandre Koyré (Paris). She has also been Visiting Research Fellow at the CRHST (Paris), The Bakken (Minneapolis) and the Queen Mary University of London. She is the author of various publications on Romanticism and the sciences and on the history of nursing in wartime.Javier Moscoso, PhD, is Research Professor of History and Philosophy of Science at the Spanish National Research Council (CSIC). Along with several monographs and many publications, he has also paid special attention to what is now called “knowledge transfer” and public engagement. He has been the curator of different exhibitions at the Spanish National Library in Madrid, at the Science Museum in London, and at the Wellcome Collection Gallery in London. His latest book, Pain: A Cultural History, was published in Spain, by Taurus, in 2011, with the English version, by Palgrave-Macmillan, following in 2012.