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Gold Rush Mystery
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by Mit Sandru (Goodreads Author)
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The Princess and the Pea by Diane Setterfield
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And the band, who had been present (just in case) at every one of these occasions, a specially composed “Anthem to Joy” open on their music stands, were taken by surprise; those who had been watching the regents found themselves a bar and a half behind those who had taken their cue from the prince.
Upheaval by Jared Diamond
"Things this book does well:
1) Cool cover art
2) Dramatic, important-sounding title

Things this book doesn't do well:
1) Scholarship
2) Originality and creativity
3) Brevity

I don't know how the publi..." Read more of this review »
Will I Ever Be Good Enough? Healing the Daughters of Narcissi... by Karyl McBride
Huong liked that Anh has completed the 2019 Reading Challenge
Anh has completed his goal of reading 1 book for the 2019 Reading Challenge!
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Huong shared 1 highlight from
Seriously Stupid Criminals by Synova Cantrell
Hamilton woman gets mad when her dealer is late delivering her marijuana, so she calls the police to report him. Of course, they are both arrested for possession.
Huong shared 1 highlight from
Seriously Stupid Criminals by Synova Cantrell
Woman shoots at husband to get his attention
Huong wants to read 100 books in the 2019 Reading Challenge
Huong has read 34 books toward their goal of 100 books.
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" I'm a big fan of parrots "
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200 Random Facts That You Should Know by James Lelouche
The first animal to ask an existential question was from a parrot named Alex. He asked what color he was, and learned that it was "grey".
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The Fifth Juror by Lori Lacefield
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Sunflowers by Shimako Murai
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Robert M. Sapolsky
“I am not worried if scientists go and explain everything. This is for a very simple reason: an impala sprinting across the Savannah can be reduced to biomechanics, and Bach can be reduced to counterpoint, yet that does not decrease one iota our ability to shiver as we experience impalas leaping or Bach thundering. We can only gain and grow with each discovery that there is structure underlying the most accessible levels of things that fill us with awe.

But there is an even stronger reason why I am not afraid that scientists will inadvertently go and explain everything--it will never happen. While in certain realms, it may prove to be the case that science can explain anything, it will never explain everything. As should be obvious after all these pages, as part of the scientific process, for every question answered, a dozen newer ones are generated. And they are usually far more puzzling, more challenging than than the prior problems. This was stated wonderfully in a quote by a geneticist named Haldane earlier in the century: "Life is not only stranger than we imagine, it is stranger than we can imagine." We will never have our flames extinguished by knowledge. The purpose of science is not to cure us of our sense of mystery and wonder, but to constantly reinvent and reinvigorate it.”
Robert M. Sapolsky, The Trouble with Testosterone and Other Essays on the Biology of the Human Predicament

Robert M. Sapolsky
“The brain is heavily influenced by genes. But from birth through young adulthood, the part of the human brain that most defines us (frontal cortex) is less a product of the genes with which you started life than of what life has thrown at you. Because it is the least constrained by genes and most sculpted by experience. This must be so, to be the supremely complex social species that we are. Ironically, it seems that the genetic program of human brain development has evolved to, as much as possible, free the frontal cortext from genes.”
Robert M. Sapolsky, Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst

Robert M. Sapolsky
“If I had to define a major depression in a single sentence, I would describe it as a "genetic/neurochemical disorder requiring a strong environmental trigger whose characteristic manifestation is an inability to appreciate sunsets.”
Robert M. Sapolsky, Why Zebras Don't Get Ulcers

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