From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2003 Reed Business Information, Inc.
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Really enjoyed the book. It reads a bit as mix between a science fiction novel and a Scientific American article. I really liked the biological concepts explored in the book.Published 6 months ago by Pieter Blonk
As interesting on the re-read as it was the first time I read it some years back. I has read Darwin's children after reading Darwin's Radio several years ago. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Annie M.
Like Darwin's Radio,thi second book is a page turner.The scientific research that the author did is very,very deep.I hope that there are more books in this series!Published 11 months ago by john c. sweeney
the book assumes a mistaken idea of evolution, being the idea that only the strongest survives and that it's an upward progression (toward greater intelligence, for example). Read morePublished 12 months ago by Gino Lee
"Darwin's Children" by Greg Bear is the sequel to "Darwin's Radio" by the same author. (My review of "Darwin's Radio" should be right under this review. Read morePublished 15 months ago by R. P. Cotta Jr.
Having read and enjoyed Darwin's Radio, I went looking for Greg Bear's follow up book, Darwin's Children, with high expectations. Read morePublished 17 months ago by Greg Azimov
Well written and believable characters. Sometimes too much info about the science when I just wanted to get on with the story.Published 21 months ago by Ali
I'm about half way through this book and have been debating with myself whether I'll finish. After reading some of these reviews, I'm going to put the book down. Read morePublished on February 6, 2013 by owlhead64
More of what was started in Darwin's Radio. Beware the zealous power hungry politicos and what they will do to stay in power. Read morePublished on January 31, 2013 by Mark A. Ottenberg