From Publishers Weekly
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Reviewed by Dr. Andrea Diem-Lane
Lee Silver makes an interesting case that nature is raw, cruel and what the author calls a “nasty mother. Read more
Initially, I was not sure I would have the time to read a science book, but happily not only did I learn a great deal about the science of genetics [much of it uncovered since the... Read morePublished 8 months ago by daniel kunsch
Silver announces early on in this book that in it he is traveling far outside his field of expertise. This becomes obvious early on and has advantages and disadvantages. Read morePublished on July 31, 2009 by HWGNY
Silver's approach in "Challenging Nature" is completely different from anything else I've read. His basic message is two-fold. Read morePublished on September 13, 2008 by Jeremy Colton
Some of Lee Silver's supporters seem more like fans or groupies of some pop-cultural phenom than analysts of his work and its goodness...or lack thereof. Read morePublished on June 11, 2008 by Neil Kane
During the construction of the luxurious Grand Hyatt Erawan hotel in Bangkok, several accidents occurred. Read morePublished on March 6, 2008 by Niklas Anderberg
Mr. Silver's book was a joy to read. Very engaging and full of information. I would highly recommend this to anyone. Read morePublished on September 8, 2007 by E. King
Silver goes about to prove that organic-environmentalist types are as 'religious' as fundamentalist Christians. That is an interesting, and perhaps, clever point. Read morePublished on April 11, 2007 by Bekah