Alan Furst. Mission to Paris.
Without the narration I would have to learn to read a book and drive at the same time.
Not applicable. This is a popular (alternative to) science book.
Google author's name and the term "morphic resonance" and if it doesn't sound like a bunch of nonsense then maybe this book is for you. The book is certainly well written but that doesn't make the nonsense it proposes any less of a nonsense, in my opinion. It's well narrated as well. Maybe the foreign accents when quoting non-native English speakers are corny.I didn't make it through the whole book. The title of the book refers to freeing science from the constraints of reality and let it roam free in the realm of metaphysics. The author suggests that issues such as possibility of making a perpetuum mobile deserves a second look. As a matter of fact he suggests that the first law of thermodynamics, the law of preservation of energy might have been a result of peer pressure and hierarchy in the scientific community. He also believes that there really are people who don't eat, drink, pee, or poop for decades. That they live on the energy of life which science has not discovered yet or possibly that living organisms can tap into the energy of quantum vacuum. If these things are your things then enjoy the book but if you have a skeptical bone in your body this book will make you cringe and shout obscenities.
There should have been a warning that this book is for young adults.
Disappointment and irritation.
I could listen to maybe 30 minutes of it.
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