Susan Taylor professor of English as an international language "I am extremely excited about reading Marlo Morgan's 'Mutant Message Down Under,' which is in much the same vein as James Redfield's 'Celestine Prophecy' - both telling us that there are spiritual rewards and survival strategies for mankind in stopping to think about who and why we are, and how we human beings fit into the bigger picture. Morgan walked with the aborigines in Australia twice - a rare privilege for a white woman - and shares with them their belief that civilization has caused most of the world's people to become 'mutants.' The aborigines, close to the earth and its ways, for 50,000 (can it be?) years, may be thought to be the Real People, and they hoped that Morgan would give their message to the non-aboriginal world. "She has done a masterful job. I was tipped off by her interview on WILL-AM (580)." Fran Bond editor, National Center for Supercomputing Applications "I just finished - in fact I'm shortly going to re-read its epilogue - 'Genius: The Life and Science of Richard Feynman,' by James Gleick (the author of "Chaos")." Bond said she would "very definitely" recommend the book - "especially to those who are interested in modern science - because I consider it the best biography I've read to this point. (And I've read a lot of biographies!). "It's really two books in one - quantum physics (in lay terms) and Feynman's life - masterfully interwoven into a fine read. One of my heroes of modern science, Feynman looms even larger after this. He comes across as a true genius as well as a man who practiced 'aggressive dopiness' (his own words) along with Nobel-quality science on many fronts. A book you really miss when it's finished." On Bond's "to-read" list: "Michelangelo: A Self-portrait," by Robert J. Clements.