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The books in this section are not books about evolution per se. These books offer introductions into basic science which are necessary to various subjects of evolution. Also, these books may be used for reference.
- Bruce Alberts, Dennis Bray, Alexander Johnson, Julian Lewis, Martin Raff, Keith Roberts and Peter Walter: Essential Cell Biology : An Introduction to the Molecular Biology of the Cell, ISBN 0815320450
- Friedrich G. Barth Insects and Flowers : The Biology of a Partnership, ISBN 0691025231
- Contains a chapter on the Coevolution of Flowers and its pollinating insects. Also covered is the evolution of the language of bees.
- Extremely popular in creationist circles, Darwin's Black Box lays out the case for irreducible complexity.
- Gish's classic attack on some well know transitional fossils.
- A short piece intended to help creationists witness. Light on content, heavy on polemics.
- His most popular work, Johnson critiques science as excluding supernatural accounts of creation a priori.
- A classic of the modern YEC movement.
- William Paley, Natural Theology; or, Evidences of the Existence and Attributes of the Deity online copy 
- The original Intelligent Design book.
- A response by Sarfati to the NAS's "Teaching About Evolution and the Nature of Science".
- A highly biased "rhetorical history" of the so-called intelligent design movement.
About The Debate
- Miller takes on the arguments of Behe and others, and attempts to reconcile evolution with his Christian faith.
- Dorthy Nelkin, The Creation Controversy ( ASIN 0807031550 )
- A sociologist of science, Nelkin looks at creationism in public education, focusing on major court battles.
- A convincing critique of intelligent design arguments, focusing primarily on the work of Phillip Johnson.
- A rhetorical analysis of arguments used by both creationists and evolutionists, and a discussion of their common features. A detailed analysis of Creationist pamphlets and texts.
- While examining the conflict between science and religion, this book dispels the myths and superstitions that have long been used as an excuse for political and religious extremism.
- Chris Mooney ties together the disparate strands of the attack on science into a compelling and frightening account of the US government's increasing unwillingness to distinguish between legitimate research and ideologically driven pseudoscience.