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The Forest Unseen: A Year's Watch in Nature (Anglais) CD audio – Livre audio, 22 janvier 2014

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--Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché.

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

"Haskell leads the reader into a new genre of nature writing, located between science and poetry, in which the invisible appear, the small grow large, and the immense complexity and beauty of life are more clearly revealed."

(E. O. Wilson, Harvard University)

"David Haskell trains his eye on a single square meter of Cumberland Plateau, and manages in the process to see the whole living planet as clearly as any writer in many years. Each chapter will teach you something new!"

(Bill McKibben, author Eaarth: Making a Life on a Tough New Planet)

\"In the style of Aldo Leopold, John Muir, and Thoreau, David Haskell has capture the beauty and intricacy of evolution in these pages. For those who are looking for inspiration to spend more time in the wild, this book is the perfect companion. Haskell's vast knowledge of the forest and all its creatures is the perfect guide to exploring wilderness. The prose is a perfect match for the poetic tranquillity found through the study of nature.  A true naturalist's manifesto."

(Greg Graffin, author of Anarchy Evolution)

"[Haskell] thinks like a biologist, writes like a poet, and gives the natural world the kind of open-minded attention one expects from a Zen monk rather than a hypothesis-driven scientist." --The New York Times
--Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

Biographie de l'auteur

David George Haskell is a professor of biology at the University of the South and was named the Carnegie-CASE Professor of the Year in Tennessee in 2009. In addition to his scholarly work, he has published essays and poetry. He lives in Sewanee, Tennessee.

Visit his blog at

--Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 128 commentaires
34 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Observation fosters a deeper love 20 mai 2012
Par Barbara Harris - Publié sur
Format: Relié
One of the best natural history oriented books I've read in the past several years. Using a one square meter patch of Tennessee old growth forest as the object of his contemplation, and returning to it frequently throughout the year, the author shows us natural phenomena we'd otherwise have overlooked. Haskell emphasizes the interconnectedness of humble organisms such as fungi and soil-inhabiting arthropods as well as the more familiar birds and mammals we're more likely to notice.You will be inspired to take a much closer look during your next outing into nature.
34 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
This one is a classic 15 septembre 2012
Par Beth Maynor Young - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
Great book. I read, re-read and then bought the hard back copy to have one for the shelves. Will continue to re-read. Extremely well written and insightful. Each paragraph is charged with poetic information and deep understanding of the eco-system. I found the book absorbing.
45 internautes sur 47 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The forest unseen, a year's watch in nature 19 avril 2012
Par Stephen P. Koury - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Outstanding, a joy to read. The story is presented as a series of daily observances of a small section of old growth forest. Each daily narrative is driven by what was taking place during each visit.The author clearly explains these goings on and how they effect the larger ecosystem, from season to season, fungus to large mammals.
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Outstanding! 30 octobre 2012
Par mary - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I am giving this book to my most discerning, nature-loving friends. In thoughtful, short essays, the author teaches us to observe the interconnections of nature. He interweaves botany with many levels of poetic associations with other realms of knowledge such as history and philosophy. I love this book!
45 internautes sur 54 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Detailed nature observations (but with a vertebrate bias) 24 novembre 2012
Par Derek S. Sikes - Publié sur
Format: Relié
Haskell's "The Forest Unseen" is a wonderful approach to 'nature writ small'. I very much enjoyed his focus on a small patch of ground through the seasons. It is too bad Haskell suffers from the vertebrate bias that is so pervasive in our society, and even within university biology departments. For example, he writes "The soil's food web reaches its zenith in the shrew. Only owls will eat shrews; everything else gives them a wide berth..." A truly unbiased biologist would never forget that all vertebrates are food for an enormous diversity of invertebrates. I'm sure there are lice, fleas, mites, and ticks that feed on shrews regularly (not sure if a shrew ever slows down long enough for a mosquito to get a bite but maybe a blackfly or a no-see-um could drink some shrew blood). That these animals don't kill shrews matters little when tracking energy and nutrient flow through a food web. When a shrew dies it is the blowflies that find them first, or perhaps some lucky carrion beetles. Well over a dozen species of animals consider shrews to be food but because these animals are not vertebrates they are second-class citizens and often ignored. Haskell does include mentions here and there of invertebrates in his study plot and I hope one or more chapters I have yet to read will go into greater depth into their fascinating lives. This issue aside, Haskell's book is a wonderful read and should excite many that one doesn't need to travel to exotic nature refuges - within a single square meter of many backyards there is enough diversity and biological wonder to keep you enthralled for a long long time.
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