From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 1993 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
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Emphasizes how the consistency of scientific thought progressively reveals a better understanding of how individuals and cultures fit into the universe. Read morePublished 7 days ago by George A. Heidenrich
no real information. writer has no clue of new discoveries. is close minded. how can you call his work scientificPublished on May 1, 2013 by Radwan Jaber
This book is almost two decades old, first published in 1993, but its subject is as fresh today as it has always been, and its arguments as relevant and potent as you can hope to... Read morePublished on July 26, 2011 by kychan
Physicist Alan Cromer discusses how and why science is so different from the way people ordinarily view things. Read morePublished on May 18, 2011 by David F. Duncan
I read this book when it originally came out and continue to agree with its central premise, that science truly understood cannot occur in a highly hierarchical society (e.g. Read morePublished on April 18, 2011 by Amazon Customer
Professor Cromer makes the case for a particular type of thinking necessary in science. He claimed that only a small percentage of his students in his science classes could... Read morePublished on February 15, 2007 by David R. Blankenship
I enjoyed this book very much. I takes us on a trip down the path of human intellectual development that begins before we were human, when we were apes, through prehistory,... Read morePublished on July 2, 2003 by Tom Carr
Read this book!
If you wish to debate the X File's fan - read the book. If you just want to ruin their most recent UFO siting you only need to read Ch 9 Are We Alone? Read more