From Publishers Weekly
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Well written, but outdated scholarship. Also, the author tends to criticize others for attributing a single cause for something, and then proceeds to describe his own single cause... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Kantuta
There was a lot to love about this book - concepts not commonly discussed elsewhere, personal stories that set the information in context, and solid take-aways. Read morePublished on July 23, 2014 by Burgundy Damsel
I felt ripped off even though i got this book at the local library. I was excited to read it because of the interesting title, but I was severely disappointed. Read morePublished on May 7, 2010 by S. Riley
Gary Nabhan explains why no one diet is going to work for everyone. This Norwegian-Cuban reviewer now understands her near addiction to milk, butter and cheese, as well as her love... Read morePublished on April 26, 2010 by Idigbones
I thought this book was great! It really fills in some gaps and makes a lot of sense in understanding the picture of how food, genetics, history, etc. Read morePublished on January 11, 2010 by Lisa
Darwin said that if cells could be shown to be irreducibly complex--which the electron microscope proved--then his theory of evolution could not possibly be correct. Read morePublished on July 3, 2009 by Alex
As a biological anthropologist, I found this book readable, but far too full of straw-man type arguments. Read morePublished on October 30, 2008 by A. Alvrus
I found myself reading and then skimming this book, as my interest in what could have been a fascinating theory waned in the face of the author's inability to do more than cob... Read morePublished on December 28, 2005 by Peggy Stone