Oliver Sacks would have been 86 today. We explore his most famous book, The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat, 34 years later.
Henry Marsh in his masterful book gives us a glimpse of how death, triumph, and the perils of medicine have shaped his life through neurosurgery.
Randolph Nesse is responsible for Darwinian medicine. In his new book, Good Reasons for Bad Feelings, he opens the door for evolutionary psychiatry.
It seems that the tech industry is shaping our life. But, the resurgence of the physical book proves to be a domain that technology can't take down.
In need of more Science Books? We cover five science books that you should read and that will be published in the second half of 2019.
Esmé Weijun Wang’s new book, The Collected Schizophrenias, is a thrilling and sometimes chaotic ride through her many battles with schizoaffective disorder.
Oliver Sacks' last book, Everything In Its Place, delivers a heartfelt goodbye and a much-needed collection of writings that represents his voracious appetite for knowledge.
How do modern societies evolve? Harvard biologist, Edward O. Wilson tries to answer these questions in his new book, Genesis: The Deep Origins of Societies.
Oliver Sacks may have passed away four years ago, but we are still hungry for tales on his incredible life. Many thought that his upcoming book, Everything in Its place, was going to be his last piece of work. But, two new books will change that.
Twelve year after the Atheist Revolution, what can we learn about it? The transcript of the famous 2007 conversation has been printed in a new book with three essays by their surviving members.

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