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Or, I believe I have free will but I can't prove it.
This book is an easy read but more for the occasional insight or chuckle than for any fact or explanation although there are a few of these.
The brevity of the sections makes this a book that you might want to carry around with you and read when you have only a little down time.
I thoroughly enjoyed reading this book.
The length of each author's contribution varies (some go the point very directly, and some others take the opportunity to be a little... Read more
Wonderful little book that can be picked up anytime one has a moment for some
stimulating ideas. Should be in everyone's library. Good gift for an intellectual friend.
Some very interesting ideas and thoughts inside, but the cover make's it look like a cartoon. It's not a cartoon is it?Published 11 months ago by Kenny A. Chaffin
The book is based on a good premise: Scientists discussing their beliefs that they can't prove. Some simply told about the next step in their own discipline; some dealt with... Read morePublished 15 months ago by Alan Stringer
This book teaches us modesty in our judgements and self criticism. A few people borrowed it from me and all of the join my review.Published 15 months ago by Alexander Rokhlenko
I bought this to read on the plane ride to Mexico. I found myself fliiping through the boook looking for the gems and there are a few but overall I would not buy again.Published 18 months ago by michelle adams
This is one of my favorite books of the past two decades. For anyone interested in science -- especially theoretical science -- here are provocative musings by some of the best... Read morePublished on October 4, 2011 by AVD
What a great idea - ask 100+ of the world's great thinkers to offer their thoughts, free from the constraints of "proof". Read morePublished on May 24, 2011 by whiteelephant
Overall I was pretty disappointed with the book. Most of the entries are short and therefore not very well developed. Read morePublished on November 1, 2010 by Jonathan Taylor