“This is one of those books perfectly made for both casual browsing and in-depth study, providing enough detail for the serious student along with eye-grabbing photography and illustrations
“thoughtful and comprehensive . . .”
Stan Cox is one of those few people who dared predict the future and then watched it become true.
“We didn’t emerge as a species sitting around. Minds are situated in a brain and the physical body of which it is a part.”
“a fun and inspiring read, not just for runners, but for anyone who believes in the healing power of the human-animal bond.”
“a fascinating, provocative book aimed at gay readers written in a pleasant, conversational style.”
“Masterly, vivid, dramatic. . . This is beautiful writing, visceral and deep.”
“In flowing prose and pointed language, Thus Spoke the Plant makes the case that we’re not alone in our thoughts or even in the capacity to think and communicate; in a time of esca
Seaweed Chronicles is the story of a place as told by the once abundant creatures that became resources for human use, and the last harvest left: the habitat, or rather the ocean forests o
“an opportunity for all to learn about Bering and his contributions to the geographic and scientific knowledge gained as a result of his efforts.”
The majority of humankind has long since stopped depending on hunting for subsistence, but we are still strangely fascinated by wild animals, the larger the better.
One of the hallmarks of modern communication is the glossy, well-illustrated general science based histories of the origins of our species.
Amy Stewart is right. When it comes to “bugs” we are seriously outnumbered. According to her math, the ratio runs about 200 million to one.
Len Fisher is an author of popular science, and his How to Dunk a Doughnut was named Best Popular Science Book of the Year by the American Institute of Physics.