Nos trente ans : le spleen des millennials

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    • Autumn in Oxford

    • A Novel
    • De : Alex Rosenberg
    • Lu par : Justine Eyre
    • Durée : 11 h et 53 min
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    After being blacklisted for having communist sympathies as a student twenty years before, Pulitzer Prize - winning historian Tom Wrought escapes America's Cold War climate to teach at Oxford. There, he falls in love with Liz Spencer, a beautiful married woman. When Liz's husband is pushed in front of a train in the London Underground, Tom is immediately arrested for the murder. Scotland Yard is convinced it has its man, as he had means, motive, and opportunity.

    Prix : 10,06 €

    • The Girl from Krakow

    • A Novel
    • De : Alex Rosenberg
    • Lu par : Michael Page
    • Durée : 13 h et 34 min
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    It's 1935. Rita Feuerstahl comes to the university in Krakow intent on enjoying her freedom. But life has other things in store - marriage, a love affair, a child, all in the shadows of the oncoming war. When the war arrives, Rita is armed with a secret so enormous that it could cost the Allies everything, even as it gives her the will to live. She must find a way both to keep her secret and to survive amid the chaos of Europe at war.

    Prix : 17,26 €

    • The Atheist's Guide to Reality

    • Enjoying Life Without Illusions
    • De : Alex Rosenberg
    • Lu par : Ax Norman
    • Durée : 10 h et 19 min
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    We can’t avoid the persistent questions about the meaning of life—and the nature of reality. But science is the only means of answering them. So declares philosopher Alex Rosenberg in this bracing, surprisingly sanguine take on a world without god. The science that makes us nonbelievers, he demonstrates, tells us the nature of reality, the purpose of everything, the difference between right and wrong, how the mind works, even the direction of human history.

    Prix : 20,73 €

    • How History Gets Things Wrong

    • The Neuroscience of Our Addiction to Stories
    • De : Alex Rosenberg
    • Lu par : Mikael Naramore
    • Durée : 10 h et 41 min
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    To understand something, you need to know its history. Right? Wrong, says Alex Rosenberg in How History Gets Things Wrong. Feeling especially well-informed after reading a book of popular history on the best-seller list? Don't. Narrative history is always, always wrong. It not just incomplete or inaccurate but deeply wrong, as wrong as Ptolemaic astronomy. We no longer believe that the earth is the center of the universe. Why do we still believe in historical narrative? Our attachment to history as a vehicle for understanding has a long Darwinian pedigree and a genetic basis.

    Prix : 26,93 €