I'm a mathematician, not a philosopher, by education. I would like to get some reading suggestions to get acquainted with the philosophy of science as intended today. I am mainly talking about the empirical sciences: the philosophy of mathematics, of course, is a different story (and may or may not be the topic of a separate question).
Within the phil. of empirical sciences, I'd be mainly interested in the general epistemological aspects, and also separately in the phil. of physics (though if you deem a book on the phil. of biology/neuroscience/etc extremely essential I'm also interested to know).
When I say "interested in" I just mean "curious about": you should not assume any specific philosophical education on the topics in question. Edit: maybe I should mention I've read parts of The empirical stance of van Fraassen, Two dogmas by Quine, scattered things on the foundation of quantum mechanics including the book by Wallace on Everett's interpretation.
For simplicity, I'd stick to five main suggestions per answer. You can add more if you feel it's useful. They don't have to be original phil. works, they may be reviews, anthologies, or introductory texts. So:
What's your top 5 reading list of fundamental books and/or articles in the philosophy of science?