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Exploring personalised cancer medicine
Anne Kerr, Choon Key Chekar, Emily Ross, Julia Swallow, and Sarah Cunningham-Burley

, and finally, we are focusing on futures, both imagined and made, as crafting projects rooted in practice (Adam and Groves 2007 ). There is a long and fascinating tradition of scholarship which investigates imaginaries and expectations as meta-discourses that perform the sociotechnical economy, establishing new markets and innovation (Hedgecoe and Martin 2003 ; Selin 2008 ; Tutton 2012 ; Jasanoff 2015 ; Brown and Rappert 2017 ). Medical humanities and the sociology of health and illness both have a rich seam of research on survivorship and identity-work where

in Personalised cancer medicine