How Chlorine Reminds Me of Cubism

Albert Gleizes wrote the first major treatise on Cubism in 1907. Shown is his painting L'Homme au Balcon (Portrait of Dr. Théo Morinaud, 1912, oil on canvas, Philadelphia Museum of Art. One can associate chlorine with cubism’s style of simultaneously representing a subject from many viewpoints on the same canvas. In a way, it takes a cubist’s... Continue Reading →

Choices in the Aftermath of Society’s Commitments

I was struck by the following blog entry from an inorganic chemistry enthusiast: I couldn't help reading >another article on Fritz Haber today. Like every person, he had a personal life and he made choices. All I am interested in is his science, and I admire his science. It's a common attitude among students and professionals. Scientists' biographies... Continue Reading →

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