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The memoir follows him from his birth through his youth in a desert town (which nourished his scientific curiosity) through medical school, his residency and, finally, through his illness.

Whatever the facts, it’s difficult to come away from Montgomery’s book without a newfound appreciation of the octopus. The Beautiful Brain: The Drawings of Santiago Ramón y Cajal by Larry W Swanson: £25, Abrams Books Born in Madrid in 1852, Santiago Ramón y Cajal was a pioneering Spanish neuroscientist who studied slices of brain under the microscope and drew – this being a time before neuroimaging – whatever he saw.Popular science is a protean genre spanning hundreds of topics, and this article tries to reflect that fact – we have books on neuroscience, books on genetics, books that blend neuroscience with memoir, books that blend genetics with memoir, books on the octopus, books on time and books on black holes.These are the best in popular science from the past year – books that will enlighten, entertain, terrify and make you feel bad about how little you remember from school. Black Hole Blues: And Other Songs From Outer Space by Janna Levin: £17.99, The Bodley Head In this book, Janna Levin – like many of the authors on this list, a writer trapped in a scientist’s body – tells the story of the Laser Interferometer Gravitational Wave Observatory (or Ligo) and the long journey that led to the detection of Einstein’s hitherto theoretical gravitational waves.Like a quirky tour guide in a gallery he leads us around the cranium explaining the brain’s biological mechanisms, pondering the differences between the “brain” and “mind” and discussing questions about reality and consciousness that make the reader suffer from spells of existential doubt – well, we did, at least.Another of the book’s core attractions is its wealth of mini-facts.One of the first things that Garfield stresses to the reader is that he is not attempting a chronicle and examination of time itself à la Hawking, but instead a history of how we came to record and (as the subtitle suggests) grow obsessed with time.