6 edition of Obsessive Genius found in the catalog.
November 15, 2004
by W. W. Norton & Company
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||320|
Nga Iwi O Te Motu
An oration pronounced before the Republican citizens of Windsor on their celebration of the thirty sixth anniversary of American independence
Highveld and the Drakensberg (Sappi Tree Spotting)
African virtual university
Websters New World Dictionary for Young Readers
Rab C. Nesbitt
Teachers in training
Fears and fantasies
Serenade of love
1986 in review.
Obsessive Genius is a dazzling portrait of Curie, her amazing scientific success, This book is quite thorough and well-balanced, written from the point of view of someone defending women's right to be known for scientific contributions. Very interesting lady - obsessive and passionate about her work.
I found Marie Curie's life inspiring Cited by: Obsessive Genius book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Through family interviews, diaries, letters, and workbooks that h 4/5.
Obsessive Genius: The Inner World of Marie Curie (Great Discoveries) - Kindle edition by Goldsmith, Barbara. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Obsessive Genius: The Inner World of Marie Curie (Great Discoveries)/5(67). Obsessive Genius: The Inner World of Marie Curie Barbara Goldsmith, W.W.
Norton pp. ISBN Summary The myth of Marie Curie—the penniless Polish immigrant who through genius and obsessive persistence endured years of toil and deprivation to produce radium, a luminous panacea for all the world's ills, including cancer—has obscured the.
OBSESSIVE GENIUS The Inner World of Marie Curie. By Barbara Goldsmith. Illustrated. Atlas Books/W. Norton & Company. $Author: Brenda Maddox. The bestselling, "excellent poignant—and scientifically lucid—portrait" (New York Times Book Review) of the remarkable Marie h family interviews, diaries, letters, and workbooks that had been sealed for over sixty years, Barbara Goldsmith reveals the Marie Curie behind the myth—an all-too-human woman struggling to balance a spectacular scientific Pages:.