Perhaps the most well written book I have ever read in any genre. The sentences in this book flow seamlessly and provide the reader with a clear understanding of the material. Read morePublished on Feb. 21 2010 by S. haapala
I was disappointed. They sometimes oversimplify to the point of being wrong. They butcher the C02 cycle to explain why plants will go extinct...I couldn't finish it. Read morePublished on May 10 2004 by Dean Morales
Ever look through a kaleidoscope?
A kaleidoscope offers an ever-changing pattern of bright colors. Some patterns are weird, some beautiful. Read more
Truth be told, I'm quite familiar with the scenario of the Earth's future obliteration due to the inexorable process of entropy, on the planet and in the Sun itself. Read morePublished on May 14 2003
In their book ï¿½ The Life and Death of Planet Earthï¿½, Peter Ward, a Paleontologist, and Donald Brownlee, an astronomer, both well-respected professors at the... Read morePublished on March 11 2003 by Noah K.
This is another tiresome cavalcade of misinterpretations and phony data. There's no global warming going on, other than the results of our sole source of heat -- the Sun with its... Read morePublished on March 7 2003 by Holy Olio
The Life and Death of Planet Earth
This book by Ward and Brownlee is the follow up to their previous work, Rare Earth. Read more
I tend to judge non-fiction by what I learn. "The Life and Death of Planet Earth" tells the story about the un-glamorous end of our planet by analyzing the past. Read morePublished on Feb. 7 2003