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The Demon in the Freezer

The Demon in the Freezer

by Richard Preston
304 Pages · 2015 · 1 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
" Happiness doesn't result from what we get, but from what we give. ” ― Ben Carson
Prehistoric Investigations
by Christopher Seddon
272 Pages · 2015 · 1 MB · 2,042 Downloads · New!
The “Prehistoric Investigations: From Denisovans to Neanderthals; DNA to stable isotopes: hunter-gathers to farmers; stone knapping to metallurgy; cave to art to stone circles; wolves to dogs” is an easier to read and informative book for the readers. Prehistoric Investigations is written by the author Christopher Seddon. In this book, Christopher covers a wide range of subjects. It has a good history of ancient archeological finds and their significances. With the help of this book, you will get the introduction to the ascent of man without getting too dogged down endless detail.
The Grapes of Math
by Alex Bellos
352 Pages · 2015 · 17.1 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
“The Grapes of Math: How Life Reflects Numbers and Numbers Reflect Life” is an educational book that describes math formulas and derivations. Alex Bellos is the author of this informative book. Alex is an author and broadcaster who specializes in mathematics and Brazil. When Alex was the Guardian’s correspondent in South America he wrote Futebol: The Brazil Way of Life. He is also the author of the popular math books Here’s Looking at Euclid and The Grapes of Math. Alex also holds different awards. The Grapes of Math is very simple and a most engaging popular book which is based on mathematics. Alex Bellos has a very entertaining and engaging writing style. The book starts looks at the psychological aspects of the human relationship to numbers. He also explains triangles, circles, conic sections, complex numbers, calculus, cellular automata and more. Furthermore, The Grapes of Math takes the reader to a sub-level which conveys new dimension to the study of math and numbers. Alex Bellos also defines readers why math is so important and why it can be so much fun? Read this informative book and clear your math concepts. All in all, The Grapes of Math is a best-selling book that describes mathematics history.
by Barbara Ehrenreich
256 Pages · 2015 · 1 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
The “Bright-sided: How Positive Thinking Is Undermining America” is an amazing book that describes how to behave positively in a negative condition. The author of this marvellous book is Barbara Ehrenreich. Barbara Ehrenreich is the author of fourteen other books and all of them are worth to read. Including the best-selling book Nickel, Bait, Dimed, and Switch. Her majority of books are based on positive thinking, how to live happily and never give up. Barbara lives in Virginia, USA. In this best-selling book, she describes how to behave when she visits the doctor about her health. When she turns to the medical community, Ehrenreich knows what’s she is talking about, having experienced cancer herself, and damn near choked to death. The doctor who was going to explore every treatment possible, do every test possible. With the positive thinking doctor says, oh no, it’s probably just a shadow on the x-ray. She looks at the motivational gurus pushing their doubtful wares, the corporations bullying their employees into artificial positivity and the fakes claiming cheerfulness can improve the immune system. One of the most important sections of this book is never giving up, and think to be positive in all situation of life. All in all, Bright-sided is a helpful book that describes how to behave positively in a bad situation.
Gods of the Upper Air
by Charles King
448 Pages · 2015 · 28 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
The “Gods of the Upper Air: How a Circle of Renegade Anthropologists Reinvented Race, Sex, and Gender in the Twentieth Century” is a popular book of American’s history. The author of this best-selling book is Charles King. Charles is the author of seven books, including Midnight at the Pera Palace and Odessa, winner of a National Jewish book award. His articles have appeared in The New York Times, Foreign Affairs, Washington, and The New Republic. Charles is a professor of international affairs and government at Georgetown University. In Gods of the Upper Air, Charlesallows the lives and work of his characters to evolve against a backdrop of world war and social conflict. He doesn’t shy away from describing some of the less than satisfactory aspects of his heroes, as the word heroes suggest. He also describes their effort as a heroic struggle. Those who are critical of some of their approaches may find the hero worship somewhat abrasive. The people in this story are all fascinating as individuals as well as players in an intellectual and sociopolitical drama.
by Ben Widdicombe
301 Pages · 2015 · 1.7 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
Ben Widdicombe is the author of this impressive book. A fantastic autobiographical work taking the reader through not only some of the transformation of popular culture over the years but also through the author’s own interesting path through life. The combination of both really makes the book work. Ben writes the weekly “No Regrets” social column in The New York Times Styles section and is a twenty-year veteran of the celebrity and society beat. A specialist in the intersection of high culture and pop culture, he is the only journalist who has worked for both The New York Times and TMZ. The author recounts his career as a gossip columnist for the past two decades and the rich and famous personalities he has encountered along the way. Before entering the world of gossip, the author moved to New York from Australia. His days were spent working various odd jobs like selling hot dogs at a sidewalk food stand and at a photography gallery. Nights were spent partying at clubs as well as crashing parties.
The Dawn of Everything
by David Graeber
704 Pages · 2021 · 6 MB · 0 Downloads · New!
For generations, our remote ancestors have been cast as primitive and childlike―either free and equal innocents, or thuggish and warlike. Civilization, we are told, could be achieved only by sacrificing those original freedoms or, alternatively, by taming our baser instincts. David Graeber and David Wengrow show how such theories first emerged in the eighteenth century as a conservative reaction to powerful critiques of European society posed by Indigenous observers and intellectuals. Revisiting this encounter has startling implications for how we make sense of human history today, including the origins of farming, property, cities, democracy, slavery, and civilization itself.