The famous primatologist compares the social behavior of chimpanzees, bonobos, and humans.
A comprehensive analysis of science and technology as they are practiced and a guide for further research. Latour’s thesis, well-defended, is that science consists of evolving networks of marshalled resources including not only publications and laboratory research, but also whole societies, cultures, and bureaucracies.
So this Chandler guy could write, yep.
Excellent. A physicist examines the history of our fascination with extra spatial dimensions in religion, philosophy, popular culture, and science. Most of the emphasis is on science and, in particular, string theories.
Jesuits in Space! It’s pretty good, and builds suspense very well, but sometimes suffers from “awkard sci-fi dialogue” syndrome. If you have to tell your readers that your characters are laughing, the joke wasn’t actually funny.
A defense of reason and a history of its accomplishments.