Rules: In a text post, list ten books that have stayed with you in some way. Don’t take but a few minutes, and don’t think too hard — they don’t have to be the “right” or “great” works, just the ones that have touched you. Tag [ten] friends, including me, so I’ll see your list. Make sure you let your friends know you’ve tagged them.
1. 1Q84 - Haruki Murakami
2. Stranger in a Strange Land - Robert A. Heinlein
3. Love is a Mixtape - Rob Sheffield
4. Ava - Caroline Maso
5. On Beauty - Zadie Smith
6. Map of the Hydrogen World - Steve Halle
7. May We She These Human Bodies - Amber Sparks
9. Everything was Fine Until Whatever - Chelsea Martin
10. A Feeling of Restlessness - Amy L Clark/Elizabeth Ellen/Kathy Fish/Claudia Smith
1. Crooked by Tom and Laura McNeal
2. The 13 Clocks by James Thurber
3. In My Hands by Irene Gut Opdyke
4. What My Mother Doesn’t Know by Sonya Sones
5. On Killing by Lt. Col. Dave Grossman
6. That Summer by Sarah Dessen
7. Ella Enchanted by Gail Carson Levine
8. Avi by Sharon Creech
9. The Empathy Exams by Leslie Jamison
10. The Most Evil Men and Women in History by Miranda Twiss
I have…varied taste in books. Have at it, if you wish.
If the earth’s core did stop moving (or it all moved uniformly in the same direction as the earth’s crust), the magnetic field would disappear instantly. There could be aurora borealis in low latitudes (which actually did happen in the movie). Pigeons would not really drop out of the sky. They use the magnetic field to help with migration, but they can still fly without it.
Like remember that one time we went to Maine, and Mom said it felt really weird that the ocean was to the east, but she didn’t start uncontrollably heaving herself into large objects? It’d be like that." - My Brother The Physicist Explains The Core
“50 days of warfare has killed more than 2,200 people”
No no no, Washington Post. 50 days of warfare has killed over 2,000 Palestinian civilians and 67 Israelis, only 3 of which are civilians.