An eye-opening look at the mechanics of sight, hearing, smell, taste and touch. We can see speech, hear shapes, touch flavor, taste odors and smell affection. Rosenblum's enthusiasm is contagious and his prose accessible.
Rosenblum describes in language accessible to lay readers a quirky collection of sensory wonders, which he explains how to duplicate easily. Fans of Pinker's How the Mind Works will find a cousin in this science book for nonscientists. --Library Journal
This terrific book might have been subtitled, Tales of Perceptual Versatility! Combining extraordinary cases, classic studies and the latest reports from the laboratory, See What I'm Saying exposes the psychological dynamics of perception. --Robert Remez, Professor of Psychology, Barnard College and Columbia University, American Association for the Advancement of Science FellowIn his new book Rosenblum provides hundreds of fascinating examples of the ways in which our sensory entanglements influence our daily lives and make us, well, us. --Scientific American
After reading Rosenblum's captivating book, you will be surprised at how much your senses are capable of. --New Scientist Magazine
This is the first book I’ve seen that expertly draws the non-scientist into the fascinating world of sensory experience and perception. Until now, the popular science of sensation and perception has been less sexy than neuroscience, but See What I’m Saying
will change that. Rosenblum engages the reader with many lively personal experiences and stories of intriguing individuals and he does this while melding in lucidly explained hard science. (Rachel Herz, author of The Scent of Desire)