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Best American Science Writing 2009 Angier, Natalie (EDT)/ Cohen, Jesse (EDT) 1 of 1
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Learn more about Best American Science Writing 2009:

Format: Paperback
ISBN-10: 0061431664
ISBN-13: 9780061431661
Sku: 211279894
Publish Date: 9/1/2009
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 7.75H x 5.25L x 0.75T
Pages:  346
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Covers the full spectrum of scientific inquiryfrom biochemistry, physics, and astronomy to genetics, evolutionary theory, and cognition--in a collection edited by a Pulitzer Prize-winner and best-selling author that features articles from a wide variety of publications. Original. 35,000 first printing. *Author: Angier, Natalie (EDT)/ Cohen, Jesse (EDT) *Series Title: BEST AMERICAN SCIENCE WRITING *Publication Date: 2009/09/01 *Number of Pages: 346 *Binding Type: Paperback *Language: English *Depth: 0.75 *Width: 5.25 *Height: 7.75
From the Publisher:
Covers the full spectrum of scientific inquiryùfrom biochemistry, physics, and astronomy to genetics, evolutionary theory, and cognition--in a collection edited by a Pulitzer Prize-winner and best-selling author that features articles from a wide variety of publications. Original. 35,000 first printing.Presents essays on animals, the universe, physics, flowers, and other topics by contributors including Peter Canby, Natalie Angier, Michael Klesius, and Joseph D'Agnese.
Annotation:
The 2009 edition of this popular anthology of science writing is edited by New York Times science writer Natalie Angier (THE CANON). Angier's eclectic selections include entries from Oliver Sacks, Atul Gawande, John Seabrook, Elizabeth Royte, Jennifer Margulis and The Onion.
Author Bio
Natalie Angier
Natalie Angier, best known for her work as a science reporter for the New York Times, and for her book WOMAN: AN INTIMATE GEOGRAPHY--which has been translated into 17 languages--started writing short stories and poems in the first grade. According to an online interview in the New York Times, she "became a reporter almost as a default. I'd always wanted to be a writer,..." She was born in New York City in 1958 and grew up there. Ms. Angier received a BA from Barnard College in 1978, graduating magna cum laude in English, with a minor in physics and astronomy. While in college, she dreamed of starting a popular magazine about science for curious, intelligent lay readers. She began her journalism career as a staff writer for Discover magazine from 1980 through 1983. From 1983 through 1984, Angier was senior associate editor for Savvy, a women's magazine, and from 1984 through 1986, a staff science writer at Time magazine. She has written for the New York Times on science since 1990, and in 1991, won a Pulitzer Prize in the beat reporting category for her features on a variety of scientific topics for that paper. She has also been a winner of the Lewis Thomas Award for excellent writing about the life sciences. WOMAN: AN INTIMATE GEOGRAPHY, published in 1999, was a finalist for the National Book Award. Angier has been a professor at New York University's Graduate Program in Science and Environmental Reporting.

Natalie Angier, best known for her work as a science reporter for the New York Times, and for her book WOMAN: AN INTIMATE GEOGRAPHY--which has been translated into 17 languages--started writing short stories and poems in the first grade. According to an online interview in the New York Times, she "became a reporter almost as a default. I'd always wanted to be a writer,..." She was born in New York City in 1958 and grew up there. Ms. Angier received a BA from Barnard College in 1978, graduating magna cum laude in English, with a minor in physics and astronomy. While in college, she dreamed of starting a popular magazine about science for curious, intelligent lay readers. She began her journalism career as a staff writer for Discover magazine from 1980 through 1983. From 1983 through 1984, Angier was senior associate editor for Savvy, a women's magazine, and from 1984 through 1986, a staff science writer at Time magazine. She has written for the New York Times on science since 1990, and in 1991, won a Pulitzer Prize in the beat reporting category for her features on a variety of scientific topics for that paper. She has also been a winner of the Lewis Thomas Award for excellent writing about the life sciences. WOMAN: AN INTIMATE GEOGRAPHY, published in 1999, was a finalist for the National Book Award. Angier has been a professor at New York University's Graduate Program in Science and Environmental Reporting.

Product Attributes

Product attributeBook Format:   Paperback
Product attributeNumber of Pages:   0346
Product attributePublisher:   Ecco Press
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