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The Secret Life of Plants: A Fascinating Account of the Physical, Emotional and Spiritual Relations Between Plants and Man

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The Secret Life of Plants: A Fascinating Account of the Physical, Emotional, and Spiritual Relations Between Plants and Man
Written by: Peter Tompkins, Christopher Bird
Narrated by: D. Michael Hope
Length: 16 hrs and 28 mins
Unabridged Audiobook
Release date: 2020-04-07
Language: English
Publisher: HarperAudio

Explore the inner world of plants and its fascinating relation to mankind, as uncovered by the latest discoveries of science. A perennial best seller!

In this truly revolutionary and beloved work, drawn from remarkable research, Peter Tompkins and Christopher Bird cast light on the rich psychic universe of plants. Now available in a new edition, The Secret Life of Plants explores plants' response to human care and nurturing, their ability to communicate with man, plants' surprising reaction to music, their lie-detection abilities, their creative powers, and much more.

Tompkins and Bird's classic book affirms the depth of humanity's relationship with nature and adds special urgency to the cause of protecting the environment that nourishes us.

Comments

Wow! Many thanks for sharing this!

It's definitely a special (audio)book to have and I noticed it was priced at 50 bucks on Audible, so it makes it that much better.

I remember seeing a documentary about this subject that was based off Cleve Backster's work, who had also been on Coast to Coast AM with Art Bell several times as well.

Thanks for all those great books. Didn't see the Secret life of Soil in the compilation. Thought Thompkins and Bird wrote that one as well.

I was able to find that title under a slightly different name, Secrets of the Soil: http://libgen.rs/book/index.php?md5=C604C1415E8464C6DD6C987821C88E7F

Thanks again

Thanks, as ever, mighty Corsair!
I don’t think it was listed on his Wikipedia page, which is what I usually use for my collected works (so-called).

Cheers!

I still think torrent archives are superior to sites like libgen.rs. There are so many hyperlinks on their pages for book downloads, I don't think I've located the actual download link itself!

I would love to check out Google Books archives of scans that they started doing years back. I think they made huge progress but then eventually ran into issues concerning copyright, which is too bad. Libraries never have those problems...

I agree, but then again I'm partial to curated collections, which torrents do very well. So easy to bundle in one torrent a folder of contents related to a topic.