too many lengthy discussions about research on visual perception for example, or too long on theory of evolution. The author seems happy to display an encyclopedic knowledge about various subjects connected to the question of "how the mind works". But he fails to bring out the essence, unless this is done at the end of the book - but I did not have the patience to listen to 40 hours of this material to get to this point, if it is there.
Another book on the mind, much shorter and I hope, much more to the point.
I found this title by looking up the audible list under "history". This is a story, with some historical info, but it is Dan Brown style, except for the honest account by the author at the end of the book, who tells us what is real and what is not. But it is basically a novel, not a historical account of the Templars.
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