How does complexity emerge in the universe?

About Marcelo

About Marcelo

Marcelo Gleiser is a theoretical physicist at Dartmouth College specializing in particle cosmology—mixing the physics of the very smallest constituents of the universe with the physics of the universe as a whole. To make sense of the world and our place in the grand scheme of things, he studies the emergence of complex structures in nature, focusing on very fundamental questions related to what he calls the “three origins”: cosmos, life, and mind.  

Journal Articles  |  CV (PDF)  |  Dartmouth College Page

 

Latest Book

  • The fly-fishing is naively beautiful. The physics is just beautiful. But the conclusion to the journey of a man so engaged by both—the epiphany—is magnificent and should be shared by us all.
    Jeremy Lucas, European Open flyfishing champion, author of The Last Salmon
  • An elegantly written, introspective, and thought-provoking meditation on growing up as someone curious about the universe. It’s a wonderful introduction to the human side of science and the scientific side of being human.
    Sean Carroll, author of The Big Picture: On the Origins of Life, Meaning, and the Universe Itself
  • Whether teasing apart the known, the unknown, and the unknowable in science, or immersing us in the natural world of Brazil or Iceland, Marcelo Gleiser’s words sing on the page. You don’t have to fish or seek out spiritual experiences to love this book.
    Barbara King, author of How Animals Grieve
  • With wit, charm, humor, and passion, Gleiser pulls off that rarest of catches—connecting the most fundamental and sublime aspects of science with the most intimate and ordinary experience of fishing.
    Adam Frank, NPR commentator

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