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Skin, a Natural History is a work of nonfiction that provides an insight into not only how the skin functions, but how organism communicate through it. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Samantha Orr
Dr. Jablonski writes in an absolutely elegant way. She presents her information perfectly friendly, and I would recommend this book 100%.Published 3 months ago by Nicole
Interesting read. I read this for an anthropology class and had to write a report on it and I found a lot to write about. Really interestingPublished on March 31, 2013 by Mayra Star
This book is a very read , great for the classroom or a leisurely read, either way you will learn something new.Published on February 2, 2013 by Father of Five
Skin. The organ you probably take the most for granted. It seems extremely simple, but as Nina G. Jablonski shows us in this book, 'Skin: A Natural History', it is extremely... Read morePublished on August 8, 2011 by Colleen @ Here Be Bookwyrms
Originally conceptualized, richly illustrated compendium on the bio-psycho-social meaning of skin. A great addition to the still very skin-deep genre of general public skin... Read morePublished on June 3, 2009 by Pavel Somov, Ph.D., author of "Lotus Effect," "Present Perfect," & "Eating the Moment"
This is not quite what I was expecting but pleasing nonetheless. The author is an anthropologist, so the book has a broad cultural focus. Read morePublished on April 2, 2009 by CJ
Jablonski's book is well written, well informed, and a deeply insightful discussion of one of our least appreciated, but most important organs. Read morePublished on December 3, 2007 by Mitchell Green
I work a lot with skin and though this book might be a good review of the subject without too much "crazy biology".
This book does exactly that. Read more