In an effort to share
some darn good books we've compiled
a Quirks Reading List.
You'll find books that we've reviewed
on the show, books written by our
guests, books suggested by our listeners
and books we just love! Whether
you're looking for the biology of
a dung beetle, the evolution of
T. rex or the history of an invention,
you'll find it here. And if there's
a book we've missed that you'd love
to share, e-mail
- Your Inner Fish by Neil Shubin appears
on our Feb 23, 2008 episode.
- Baboon Metaphysics by Dorothy Cheney appears
on our Dec 22, 2007 episode.
- Riddled With Life by Marlene Zuk appears
on our May 26, 2007 episode.
- Silence of the Songbirds by Dr. Bridget Stutchbury appears
on our April 14, 2007 episode. (Published by HarperCollins, 2007).
- The Chickens Fight Back: Pandemic Panics and Deadly Diseases that Jump from Animals to Humans by David Waltner-Toews appears
on our April 7, 2007 episode. (Published by Greystone Books, 2007).
- The Elephant's Secret Sense by Caitlin O'Connell appears
on our March 17, 2007 episode. (Published by Simon & Schuster, 2007).
- A Natural History of Families by Scott Forbes appears
on our May 13, 2006 episode. (Published by Princeton University Press, 2006).
- Waiting for the Macaws by Terry Glavin appears
on our April 8, 2006 episode. (Published by Penguin Canada, 2006).
- Headless Males Make Great Lovers and Other Unusual Natural Histories, by Dr. Marty Crump. Published by The University of Chicago Press, 2006.
February 18, 2006.
- Theatre of the Mind: Raising the Curtain on Consiousness, by Jay Ingram. Published by Harper Collins, 2005.
November 12, 2005.
- The Drug Trial, by Dr. Miriam Shuchman. Published by Random House, 2005.
May 28, 2005.
- Teen Brain, Teen Mind: What Parents Need to Know to Survive the Adolescent Years, by Dr. Ron Clavier. Published by Key Porter Books, 2005.
March 19, 2005.
- Mind Hacks: Tips and Tools for Using Your Brain, by
Tom Stafford and Matt Webb. Published by O'Reilly, 2004.
March 5, 2005.
- 13 Dreams Freud Never Had: The New Mind Science, by
Dr. Alan Hobson. Published by Pi Press, 2004.
December 4, 2004.
- How Dogs Think: Understanding the Canine Mind, by
Stanley Coren. Published by Free Press, 2004.
October 16, 2004.
- Eating Apes, by Dale
Peterson. Published by University
of California Press September
- The Path To The Double Helix,
by Robert Olby. Published by Dover
- Dr. Tatiana's Sex Advice
to All Creation, Olivia Judson:
Metropolitan Books. Hardcover
- The Botony of Desire: A Plant's
Eye View Of The World, Michael
Pollan Publisher: Random House
New York, 2001. Paperback 2002.
- The Blank Slate, The Modern
Denial of Human Nature, Dr.
Steven Pinker. Published by Viking/Penguin
- Travels in the Genetically
Modified Zone, Dr. Mark L.
Winston. Published by Harvard
University Press . September
- The Breast Cancer Wars,
Barron Lerner. Published by Oxford
University Press. June
- Lords of the Harvest: Biotech,
Big Money, and the Future of Food,
Dan Charles. Published by Perseus
- The Secret Life of Germs,
Philip M. Tierno Jr. Published
by Pocket Books. January
- Lichens of North America,
Irwin Brodo. Published by Yale
University Press. December
- In the Kingdom of Gorillas,
Amy Vedder & Bill Weber. Published
by Simon & Schuster. December
- Iceman, by Dr. Brenda
Fowler. Published by The University
of Chicago Press. October
- A Primate's memoir: A Neuroscientist's
Unconventional Life Among the
Baboons, by Dr. Robert Sapolsky.
Published by Scribner and distributed
in Canada by Distican. March
- The Quest for Immortality,
by Jay Olshansky & Bruce Carnes.
Dr. Olshansky took part in Q&Q
24, 2001. The item was called,
The Limits to a Longer Life.
- Cracking the Genome,
by Kevin Davies aired February
- Shots in the Dark: The wayward
search for an AIDS vaccine,
by Jon Cohen - Mr. Cohen took
part in our lead item on February
- Genome: the autobiography
of a species in 23 Chapters,
by Matt Ridley. Mr. Ridley came
to talk to Q&Q about his book,
and about the controversy surrounding
the mapping of the human genome
- Is Menstruation Obsolete?,
written by Elsimar M. Coutinho,
with Sheldon J. Segal, and published
by Oxford University Press raised
many eyebrows with its suggestions
about female biology. Freelance
medical journalist and former
nurse, Alicia Priest, took a look
at the book and the controversy
for Q&Q. Her feature aired
- The Scientist in the Crib
by Dr. Alison Gopnik and published
by William Morrow, examines how
children learn during the first
three years of their lives. We
spoke with Dr. Gopnik on January
- Time, Love, Memory- A great
biologist and his quest for the
origins of behaviour by Jonathan
Weiner, published by Knopf.
This story chronicles the life
of maverick scientist Seymour
Benzer and his revolutionary work
with fruit flies- discovering
the connections between genes
- Biohazard- the chilling
true story of the largest covert
biological weapons program in
the world- told from inside by
the man who ran it by Ken
Alibek with Stephen Handelman.
Published by Random House.
A first person account of a secret
Russian biological weapons project
during the Cold War.
- Woman- An Intimate Geography
by Natalie Angier. Published by
Houghton Mifflin Co.
Natalie Angier takes a very emotional,
personal approach to writing in
order to dispel the myths, and
explore the mysteries, of what
it is to be a woman. She covers
everything from biology to health
- In Cold Pursuit- Medical
Intelligence Investigates the
Common Cold by J. Barnard
Gilmore, PhD. Published by Stoddart
The common cold may actually be
a good thing. Gilmore investigates
the history and the biology of
the common cold- making some interesting
discoveries along the way.
- Unnatural Harvest- How corporate
science is secretly altering our
food by Ingeborg Boyens. Published
by Bantam Books.
Boyens seeks to challenge the
"good news stories" that surround
the biotech industry. She claims
the risks biotechnology incurs
may outweigh the benefits.
- Phantoms in the Brain: Probing
the mysteries of the human mind
by V.S. Ramachandran and Sandra
Blakeslee. Published by William
Morrow and Co.
Attempting to discover the deepest,
darkest secrets of the human mind-
explored by dealing with patients
with bizarre neurological disorders.
- The Meme Machine by Susan
Blackmore. Published by Oxford
Unique among animals, humans are
capable of imitation. We can copy
ideas, skills, behaviours, inventions,
songs and stories. These are all
memes. Like genes, memes are replicators
competing to get into as many
brains as possible. Blackmore
explores this theory and tries
to answer fundamental questions
about the nature of being human.
- The Bat: Wings in the Night
Sky, by M. Brock Fenton, published
by Key Porter Books.
A well-illustrated introduction
to several species of bats, written
in a style that's easy for new
biology buffs or children. Dr
Fenton spoke about bats on our
show. We mentioned other
books on that show too.
- And The Waters Turned to
Blood by Rodney Barker. Published
by Simon & Schuster.
A look at red tides, caused by
algal blooms. We mentioned this
on the show we did investigating
- Deadly Feasts: Tracking the
Secrets of a Terrifying New Plague,
by Richard Rhodes. Published by
Simon and Schuster.
The spell-binding story of a bovine
brain disease, Mad Cow Disease.
- The Beauty Of The Beastly
by Natalie Angier, Published by
Natural history of some "ugly"
creatures, like the dung beatle
and the spider.
- Sex on the Brain: The biological
Differences between Men and Women,
by Deborah Blum. Published by
An attempt to explain the biology
behind the difference between
the sexes, including differences
in brain structure.
- Living with Our Genes: Why
They Matter More Than You Think,
by Dean Hamer and Peter Copeland.
Published by Doubleday Canada.
Genetics is the science of sorting
out the rules of family ressemblances
but can this be extended to complex
- How the Mind Works by
A look at the brain as a tool:
how we think about things, remember
phone numbers, and why we act
the way we do.
- The Universe Below: Discovering
the Secrets of the Deep Sea
by William J. Broad. Published
by Simon and Schuster.
- Empire of the Ants, by
Bernard Werber. Published by Bantam
A part natural history, part mystery
novel and part fantasy story.
Much of it is based on real ant
science, but the insect heroes
are portrayed with human like
- Rocketeers by Michael Belfiore
January 12, 2008.
- Measuring Mother Earth: How Joe the Kid became Tyrrell of the North.
by Heather Robertson.
December 15, 2007.
- Francis Crick: Discoverer of the Genetic Code
by Matt Ridley. Published by
November 11, 2006.
- King of Infinite Space: Donald Coxeter, the Man Who Saved Geometry
by Siobhan Roberts. Published by
Anansi Press, 2006.
November 4, 2006.
- Broken Genius: The Rise and Fall of William Shockley
by Joel Shurkin. Published by
June 24, 2006.
- First Man: The Life of Neil Armstrong
by Dr. James R. Hansen. Published by
Simon and Schuster, 2005.
- The Lunar Men: Five Friends
Whose Curiosity Changed the World
by Jenny Uglow . Published by
Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2002.
- Newton: The Making of Genius
by Dr. Patricia Fara. Published by
Columbia University Press, 2002.
March 8, 2003.
- Rosalind Franklin - The Dark
Lady Of DNA by Brenda Maddox.
Published by Harper Collins. April
- Watson and DNA by Victor
K. McElheny. Published by Perseus
- Possessing Genius: The Bizarre
Odyssey of Einstein's Brain
by Carolyn Abraham. Published
by Viking and distributed by Penguin
- Uncle Tungsten - Memories
of a Chemical Boyhood by
Oliver Sacks Publisher: Alfred
A. Knopf Canada, 2001. Paperback
2002 . December
- The Coldest March: Scott's
Fatal Antarctic Expedition
by Susan Solomon. Published by
Yale University Press. December
- Carl Sagan: A life by
Keay Davidson. Published by John
Wiley and Sons.
A biography looking at the man
behind the icon, Davidson tries
to take the reader beyond Carl
Sagan as a scientist to see what
motivated him to become the world's
foremost exo-biologist. Reviewed
on the book show December
- To see with a better eye,
the life of Linneac, by Dr
Jackie Duffin, published by Princeton
Written by our medical history columnist,
the book discusses the origin
and the intricacies of the stethoscope.
This book was mentioned on our
12, 1998 program.
- Albert Einstein: A Biography
by Albrecht Folsing. Published
Just over 800 pages, a portrait
of Einstein the man, not just
the scientist by a German science
journalist and author.
- Huxley: From Devil's Disciple
to Evolution's High Priest
a biography of T.H. Huxley, a
Darwinian revolutionary by Adrian
Desmond. Published in Canada by
A look at the outspoken "bulldog"
who helped spread the word of
Darwin's theories while changing
science into a real profession.
- Physics of the Impossible by Michio Kaku. March 22, 2008.
- Postcards from Mars by Dr. Jim Bell. Published by Dutton Press, 2006. December 16, 2006.
- Too Far From Home by Chris Jones. Published by Anansi Press, 2007. May 5, 2007.
- The Trouble With Physics by Dr. Lee Smolin. Published by Houghton Mifflin Books, 2006. September 23, 2006.
- The Quantum Zoo: A Tourist's Guide to the Neverending Universe by Marcus Chown. Published by The National Academies Press, 2006. June 17, 2006.
- Programming the Universe by Dr. Seth Lloyd. Published by Random House, 2006. April 22, 2006.
- Warped Passages by Dr. Lisa Randall. Published by Harper Collins, 2005. November 5, 2005.
- Touch the Sun by Noreen Grice. Published by National Academies Press, 2005. February 5, 2005.
- Big Bang by Dr. Simon Singh. Published by Harper Collins, 2004. January 29, 2005.
- A Traveler's guide to Mars:
The Mysterious Landscapes of the
Red Planet by Dr. William
K. Hartmann. Published by Workman
Publishing, 2003. February
- Where is Everybody? Fifty
Solutions to the Fermi Paradox
and the Problem of Extraterrestrial
Life by Dr. Stephen Webb.
Published by Springer-Verlag New
York, Incorporated, 2003. December
- The Extravagant Universe
by Dr. Robert P. Kirshner. Published
by Princeton University Press.
- Entanglement by Dr. Amir
Aczel. Published by Rain Coast
- Universe On A T-Shirt
by Dan Falk, published by Penguin.
- A New Kind Of Science
by Stephen Wolfram, published
by Stephen Wolfram. September
- The Riddle of the Compass
by Amir Aczel, published by Harcourt
- Off the Planet by Jerry
Linenger and Dragonfly
by Bryan Burrough. Both authors
took part in our February
10, 2001 item, The Miracle
- The Elegant Universe
by Dr. Brian Greene, published
by W.W. Norton.
Dr. Greene is a professor of physics
and mathematics at Columbia University
in New York, and he spent ten
years working on the unified theory
of superstrings, presented in
this book. We spoke with Dr. Greene
- The Sun in the Church
by Dr. John Heilbron, published
by Harvard University Press.
The Sun in the Church claims the
Roman Catholic Church gave more
financial and social support to
the study of astronomy - than
all other institutions of the
time. The author also claims the
great cathedrals of Europe were
actually some of the world�s most
sophisticated solar observatories.
We spoke with Dr. Heilbron on
- Rare Earth, written by
two American scientists, paleontolgist
Peter Ward and astronomer Donald
Brownlee, and published by Copernicus,
challenges the notion that there
is intelligent life elsewhere
in the universe. We spoke with
Ward and Brownlee on Q&Q on
- The Code Book by Simon
Singh. Published by Doubleday.
As long as people have had secrets
there have been people trying
to uncover them. Which has lead
to more and more complex ways
of hiding messages. Today we call
this cryptography. Singh's book,
looks at the history of the science,
from early work to modern computers.
There's an interview with the
author on the December
18, 1999 Book Show.
- Faster by James Gleick.
Published by Pantheon Books.
Gleick takes a look at the hurried
lifestyle of the modern world,
and how our lives are affected
by time constraints. Reviewed
by our book panel on December
- Visions of Technology
edited by Richard Rhodes. Published
by Simon and Schuster.
Do computers and the internet
provide us with too much information?
How do we make sense of all this
knowledge, and make it relevant
to our daily lives?
- The Arctic Sky: Inuit Astronomy,
Star Lore and Legend, by John
MacDonald, published by Royal
Ontario Museum/Nunavut Reseach
This book was featured in a January
1999 series on constellations
as seen in the arctic sky. For
the first interview, check out
9, 1999. The book includes
photographs, maps and drawings
and sections on the atmosphere,
navigation and legend. There are
even songs and stories written
- Immortal books from the Quirks
on the Verge of the Millenium
- Surviving Death by
J. Robert Adams, published
by Sterling House, 1998.
- Dying to Live: Science
and the Near-Death Experience,
by Susan Blackmore, published
by Grafton, 1993.
- In Search of the Light:
The Adventures of a Parapsychologist,
by Susan Blackmore, published
by Prometheus Books, 1996.
Blackmore reviews some of
her other works and takes
the reader on a journey through
belief and skepticism.
- The Psychic Mafia,
by M. Lamar Keene, published
by Prometheus Books, 1997.
A former medium tells the
secrets of his fraudulent
- Time, a Traveller's Guide
by Clifford Pickover, published
by Oxford University Press, 1998.
Peter Blunden, a professor of
physics in the department of Physics
and Astronomy at the University
of Manitoba reviewed this in December,
- The Case For Mars by
Robert Zubrin, published by Simon
& Schuster New York.
A book on Zubrin's views of why
humans should be going to Mars.
Bob interviewed Dr. Zubrin on
19, 1998. Similar material
may also be found on The
Mars Society Website
- The Universe in a Teacup:
The Mathematics of Truth and Beauty
by K.C. Cole, published by Harcourt
Rita Aggarwala from the department
of Mathematics at the University
of Calgary reviewed this for us
in August 1998.
- Before the Beginning: Our
Universe and Others by Martin
Rees. Forward by Stephen Hawking.
Published by Addison-Wesley.
A romp through virtually all the
theories and concepts underlying
our understanding of the universe.
- The Great Warming by Brian Fagan appears
on our March 1, 2008 episode.
- The Last Wild Wolves: Ghosts of the Great Bear Rainforest by Ian McAllister appears
on our December 15, 2007 episode.
- The Unnatural History of the Sea by Callum Roberts appears
on our Oct. 20, 2007 episode.
- Hot Air by Mark Jaccard appears
on our Sept. 29, 2007 episode.
- The World Without Us by Alan Weisman appears
on our Sept. 8, 2007 episode.
- Storm World by Chris Mooney appears
on our June 23, 2007 episode.
- The Weather Makers: How We Are Changing the Climate and What it Means for Life on Earth by Dr. Tim Flannery appears
on our March 25, 2006 episode.
- Sustainable Fossil Fuels: The Unusual Suspect in the Quest for Clean and Enduring Energy by Dr. Mark Jaccard appears
on our March 4, 2006 episode. (Published by Cambridge University Press, 2005).
- Tree: A Life Story by David Suzuki and Wayne Grady appears
on our December 4, 2004 episode. (Published by Douglas & McIntyre).
- Boiling Point: Who�s to Blame for Global Warming?
by Ross Gelbspan appears
on our October 23, 2004 episode. (Published by The Perseus Book Group).
- Power to the People, How the Coming Energy Revolution Will Transform an Industry, Change our Lives and Maybe Even Save the Planet
by Vijay Vaitheeswaran appears
on our March 13, 2004 episode. (Published by Farrar, Straus and Giroux).
- Out of Gas: The End of the Age of Oil
by Dr. David Goodstein appears
on our March 13, 2004 episode. (Published by W.W. Norton & Company).
- When Smoke Ran Like Water
by Dr. Devra Davis appears
on our November
23, 2002 episode. (Published
by Basic Books).
- Good News for a Change
by David Suzuki appears on our
06, 2002 episode. (Published
by Stoddart Publishing).
- The Future Of Life by
E.O. Wilson appears on our March
16, 2002 episode. (Published
by Knopf Canada).
- The Skeptical Environmentalist
by Dr. Bjorn Lomborg. Dr.
Lomborg appears on ourSeptember
29, 2001 episode (Published
by Cambridge University Press)
- The Little Ice Age: How Climate
Made History by Dr. Brian
Fagan Dr. Fagan came to Q&Q
to talk about the book on January
27, 2001 (Published by Basic
- Mystery of Mysteries: Is
Evolution a Social Construction?
by Michael Ruse. Published by
Harvard University Press.
Are scientists objective or subjective
investigators? Michael Ruse analyses
the arguments of Karl Popper and
Thomas Kuhn to answer this age-old
- The Sixth Extinction: Patterns
Of Life and the Future of Mankind
by Richard Leaky amd Roger Lewin,
Published by Doubleday
Peer at the deepest mysteries
of life on earth, a mix of philosophy
and science. It's written in the
first person, in four parts mostly
focusing on humankind's place
- What Bugged the Dinosaurs?
by George Poinar, April 12, 2008 show.
- Evolution For Everyone
by David Sloan Wilson, June 23, 2007 show.
- Out of Thin Air
by Dr. Peter Ward, 2006, published by Joseph Henry Press December 16, 2006 show.
- Our Inner Ape
by Frans de Waal, 2005 December 17, 2005 show.
- The Ancestor's Tale: A Pilgrimage to the Dawn of Life
by Richard Dawkins, Published
by McArthur & Company,
2004 December 4, 2004 show.
- The Urban Cliff Revolution: New Findings on the Origins and Evolution of Human Habitats
by Dr. Doug Larson et al., Published
by Fitzhenry & Whiteside,
2004 September 25, 2004 show.
- Upright: The Evolutionary Key to Becoming Human
by Dr. Craig Stanford, Published
by Houghton Mifflin,
2003 February 28, 2004 show.
- Life's Solution: Inevitable
Humans in a Lonely Universe
by Dr. Simon Conway Morris, Published
by Cambridge University Press,
20, 2003 show.
- Nature Via Nurture by
Matt Ridley, Publisher: Harper
Collins, 2003 May
10, 2003 show.
- The Journey of Man: Our Genetic
Odyssey by Spencer Wells,
Publisher: University Press, 2003
03, 2003 show.
- Parasite Rex. by Carl
Zimmer Publisher: Simon and Schuster,
2000. Touchstone Paperback 2001.
16, 2000 show.
- Mapping Human History.
by Steve Olson Publisher: Houghton
Mifflin, 2002. Available in paperback
by May 2003.December
14, 2002 show.
- The Substance of Civilization:
Materials and Human History from
the Stone Age to the Age of Silicon.
by Stephen L. Sass Publisher:
Arcade Publishing, New York, 1998.
- The Structure of Evolutionary
Theory by Stephen Jay Gould.
Published by Harvard University
A look at and discussion about
the history and origins of the
three core commitments of classical
- Into the Dinosaur's Graveyard
by David Spalding. Published by
- Melanism: Evolution in Action,
by Michael Majerus and published
by the Oxford University Press.
Janet Russell, a biologist living
in Tors Cove, Newfoundland, reviewed
this book on Jan.
- The Farfarers, by Farely
Mowat Published by Key Porter
A theory on a people, the Albans,
who came to the North American
North before the Norse.
Quirks interviewed Mowat
on this on November
14, 1998, with an alternative
point of view from Dr. Bob McGhee
of the Canadian Museum of Civilisation.
- T. Rex and the Crater of
Doom, by Walter Alvarez. Published
by Princton University Press.
- Taking Wing: Archaeopteryx
and the Evolution of Bird Fight,
by Pat Shipman, an anthropologist
from Pennsylvania State University.
Published by Simon and Schuster
- Darwin's Athletes - How Sport
has Damaged Black Americans and
Preserved the Myth of Race,
by John Hoberman. Published by
By Houghton Mifflin. It is distributed
in Canada by ITP Nelson.
- The Science of the Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, by
Michael Hanlon. Featured
May 7, 2005 show.
- The Science of Harry Potter:
How Magic Really Works, by
Dr. Roger Highfield. Featured
December 14, 2002 show.
- The Eat-A-Bug Cookbook,
by David George Gordon. Published
by Ten Speed Press, California.
33 ways to cook grasshoppers,
ants, water bugs, spiders, centipedes
and thier kin. Yuck! Quirks
interviewed David George Gordon
on our 1998
- The Best of The Annals of
Improbable Research, edited
by Marc Abrahms. Published by
W.H. Freeman & Company (Distributed
in Canada by General Publishing).
Science satire. 75 weird examples
of improbable research. If you want
a sample without buying the book,
check out HotAIR:
Highlights of the Annals of Improbable
- Under The Ice, by Dr.
Kathy Conlan. Publisher: Kids
Can Press. Featured on our December
14, 2002 show.
- Shock Therapy
by Edward Shorter. March 8, 2008.
- Mistakes Were Made (but not by me)
by Carol Tavris. January 19, 2008.
- Good Calories, Bad Calories
by Gary Taubes. November 17, 2007.
- Where's My Jetpack?
by Daniel Wilson. June 23, 2007.
- A Madman Dreams of Turing Machines
by Dr. Janna Levin, published
by Knopf Canada, 2006. December 16, 2006.
- This is Your Brain on Music: The Science of a Human Obsession
by Dr. Daniel Levitin, published
by Dutton Adult, 2006. December 9, 2006.
- Struck by Lightening: The Curious World of Probabilities
by Dr. Jeffrey Rosenthal, published
by Harper Collins Canada, 2005. December 17, 2005.
- Cold Dark Matter
by Alex Brett, published
by Dundurn Press, 2005. May 21, 2005.
- Electric Universe: The Shocking True Story of Electricity
by David Bodanis, published
by The Crown Publishing Group, 2005. April 23, 2005.
- The Paradox of Choice: Why More is Less
by Dr. Barry Schwartz, published
by HarperCollins, 2003. May 1, 2004.
- The Essential Difference
by Dr. Simon Baron-Cohen, published
by Basic Books. November
- The Politics of Excellence:
Behind the Nobel Prize in Science
by Robert Marc Friedman, published
by W. H. Freeman & Company. October
- Lost World by Tom Koppel
published by Atria Books. September
- Krakatoa by Simon Winchester
published by Harper Collins. June
- Lost Discoveries - The Ancient
Roots of Modern Science by
Dick Teresi Publisher: Simon &
Schuster, 2002 . April
- Science, Money, and Politics:
Political Triumph and Ethical
Erosion by Daniel S. Greenberg
Publisher: University of Chicago
Press, 2001. December
- Unweaving the Rainbow:Science,
Delusion and the Appetite for
Wonder by Richard Dawkins.
Published by Houghton Mifflin
- What Remains to be Discovered:
Mapping the Secrets of the Universe,
the Origins of Life and the Future
of the Human Race, by John
Maddox and published by the Free
- A Brief History of Science
edited by John Gribbin and published
by Key Porter Books, 1998.