The Immortal Life Of Henrietta Lacks by Rebecca Skloot

86%

72 Critic Reviews

Henrietta Lacks deserves to be remembered, as does Deborah Lacks. Rebecca Skloot has provided the tombstone that Henrietta’s family could never afford. This true account is at its best when paying tribute to a woman whose life, in death, has benefited countless individuals worldwide.
-NY Journal of Books

Synopsis

#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER

Her name was Henrietta Lacks, but scientists know her as HeLa. She was a poor black tobacco farmer whose cells—taken without her knowledge in 1951—became one of the most important tools in medicine, vital for developing the polio vaccine, cloning, gene mapping, and more. Henrietta's cells have been bought and sold by the billions, yet she remains virtually unknown, and her family can't afford health insurance. This phenomenal New York Times bestseller tells a riveting story of the collision between ethics, race, and medicine; of scientific discovery and faith healing; and of a daughter consumed with questions about the mother she never knew.

 

About Rebecca Skloot

See more books from this Author
REBECCA SKLOOT is an award-winning science writer whose work has appeared in The New York Times Magazine; O, The Oprah Magazine; Discover; and many others. She is coeditor of The Best American Science Writing 2011 and has worked as a correspondent for NPR's Radiolab and PBS's Nova ScienceNOW. She was named one of five surprising leaders of 2010 by the Washington Post. Skloot's debut book, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks, took more than a decade to research and write, and instantly became a New York Times bestseller. It was chosen as a best book of 2010 by more than sixty media outlets, including Entertainment Weekly, People, and the New York Times. It is being translated into more than twenty-five languages, adapted into a young reader edition, and being made into an HBO film produced by Oprah Winfrey and Alan Ball. Skloot is the founder and president of The Henrietta Lacks Foundation. She has a B.S. in biological sciences and an MFA in creative nonfiction. She has taught creative writing and science journalism at the University of Memphis, the University of Pittsburgh, and New York University. She lives in Chicago. For more information, visit her website at RebeccaSkloot.com, where you'll find links to follow her on Twitter and Facebook.
 
Published January 28, 2010 by Crown. 402 pages
Genres: Biographies & Memoirs, History, Political & Social Sciences, Health, Fitness & Dieting, Education & Reference, Professional & Technical, Science & Math, Nature & Wildlife, Comics & Graphic Novels, Science Fiction & Fantasy, Literature & Fiction. Non-fiction
Bestseller Status:
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Peak Rank on Mar 27 2011
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Weeks as Bestseller
Bookmark Counts:
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Want to Read
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Critic reviews for The Immortal Life Of Henrietta Lacks
All: 72 | Positive: 69 | Negative: 3

Kirkus

Excellent
Jan 01 2010

Skloot's meticulous, riveting account strikes a humanistic balance between sociological history, venerable portraiture and Petri dish politics.

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NY Times

Excellent
Reviewed by Lisa Margonelli on Feb 05 2010

Skloot narrates the science lucidly, tracks the racial politics of medicine thoughtfully and tells the Lacks family’s often painful history with grace.

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NY Times

Excellent
Reviewed by Dwight Garner on Feb 02 2010

Ms. Skloot writes with particular sensitivity and grace about the history of race and medicine in America.

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Guardian

Below average
Reviewed by Hilary Mantel on May 21 2010

It would have been better to trust the story and tell it in as straightforward a way as possible.

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Publishers Weekly

Excellent
Oct 05 2009

Writing in plain, clear prose, Skloot avoids melodrama and makes no judgments.

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Guardian

Excellent
Reviewed by Hilary Mantel on May 21 2010

Rebecca Skloot revivifies Henrietta, studying her not only as the originator of her cell line but as a woman embedded in history. Her absorbing book is not just about medicine and science but about colour, race, class, superstition and enlightenment, about the painful, transfixing romance of being American.

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NY Journal of Books

Excellent
Reviewed by Joseph Arellano on Feb 02 2010

Henrietta Lacks deserves to be remembered, as does Deborah Lacks. Rebecca Skloot has provided the tombstone that Henrietta’s family could never afford. This true account is at its best when paying tribute to a woman whose life, in death, has benefited countless individuals worldwide.

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Book Reporter

Excellent
Reviewed by Terry Shannon on Jan 22 2011

As Skloot skillfully weaves together the stories of Henrietta, the evolution of her immortal cells and the reactions of her family members, readers will find themselves entranced.

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Financial Times

Above average
Reviewed by Clive Cookson on Aug 02 2010

For several years the Lacks family...refused to talk to Skloot. But eventually her persistence won the confidence of Lacks’s daughter Deborah. Eventually a sympathetic scientist...invites Deborah...into his lab to see HeLa cells for the first time; their wonderment provides one of the great moments of the book.

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Entertainment Weekly

Excellent
Reviewed by Tina Jordan on Feb 02 2010

Honestly, I shouldn't even have been reading The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks. I had the flu and was so feverish that sweat was dripping off my nose...But I could not put the book down — or even stop for a glass of ice water. Lacks' story was that compelling.

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The Washington Post

Good
Reviewed by Eric Roston on Jan 31 2010

"Immortal Life" reads like a novel. The prose is unadorned, crisp and transparent. Skloot frequently glides into section and chapter breaks with thought-provoking quotations from interview subjects.

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The Washington Post

Excellent
Reviewed by Eric Roston on Jan 31 2010

It's a deftly crafted investigation of a social wrong committed by the medical establishment, as well as the scientific and medical miracles to which it led.

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The Telegraph

Excellent
Reviewed by Sarah Crompton on Jun 22 2010

This is an extraordinary book, a mix of memoir, social history and science.

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The Independent

Excellent
Reviewed by Peter Forbes on Jun 25 2010

Skloot's book discusses the wider ethical issues but mostly stays close to its aim of putting one family's story on record.

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Dallas News

Excellent
Reviewed by Christine Wicker on Feb 07 2010

The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks does more than one book ought to be able to do.

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The Seattle Times

Good
Reviewed by Drew DeSilver on Feb 20 2010

...her book — a fast read even at 300+ pages — not only restores Lacks' humanity but appears to have brought a measure of peace to her troubled family. It's as much an act of justice as one of journalism.

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Oregon Live

Excellent
Reviewed by Mark Covert on Feb 06 2010

. . .the book is remarkably balanced and nonjudgmental; readers are left to draw their own conclusions.

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Pajiba

Excellent
on Jun 10 2010

The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks is a good overview of the scientific research made possible by the HeLa cell line, and gives the reader a workable knowledge of issues facing the biomedical research community today. Where it stands out, though, is where it takes the extra time to really connect with the human element...

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Review (Barnes & Noble)

Excellent
Reviewed by Jerry Coyne on Feb 05 2010

I defy you to read it without being moved. Or without thinking, for beneath the book runs a subliminal conversation about medical ethics.

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Open Letters Monthly

Excellent
Reviewed by Maureen Thorson

. . .the book is richer for her attentive, humanistic focus on the relationships between the Lackses, and their alternating suspicion and acceptance of her.

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Slate

Good
Reviewed by Jeremy Singer-Vine on Feb 02 2010

...in The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks, Rebecca Skloot tells the most detailed account yet of Henrietta and her family. The glaring incongruity between Lacks' contribution to medicine—which her family was unaware of until the 1970s—and her descendants' lack of health care could be resolved by a more equitable health care system.

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Tampa Bay Times

Excellent
Reviewed by Colette Bancroft on Jan 31 2010

Whether those uncountable HeLa cells are a miracle or a violation, Skloot tells their fascinating story at last with skill, insight and compassion.

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Tampa Bay Times

Good
Reviewed by Colette Bancroft on Jan 30 2010

Whether those uncountable HeLa cells are a miracle or a violation, Skloot tells their fascinating story at last with skill, insight and compassion.

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About.com Bestsellers

Good
Reviewed by Erin Collazo Miller on Sep 24 2013

In The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks, she interweaves Henrietta's family story with scientific history. The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks covers more than 50 years, but does so in a way that is clear, narrative and easy for lay people to understand.

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PopMatters

Good
Reviewed by Diane Leach on Apr 25 2010

By all means, read this book—not only to educate yourself about the ways science is moving faster than ethics, but to give Henrietta Lacks and her family the recognition and thanks they so richly deserve.

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Boston.com

Excellent
Reviewed by Douglas Whynott on Jan 31 2010

It is a well-written, carefully-researched, complex saga of medical research, bioethics, and race in America.

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Salon

Good
Reviewed by Laura Miller on Feb 07 2010

...“The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” is a heroic work of cultural and medical journalism. With it, Skloot reminds doctors, patients and outside observers that however advanced the technology and esoteric the science, the material they work with is humanity, and every piece of it is precious.

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Cleveland.com

Excellent
Reviewed by Karen Long on Feb 07 2010

To her credit, Skloot humanizes the scientists, too, and leaves it to the reader to sort the merits.

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The New Republic

Excellent
Reviewed by Wendy Orent on Apr 07 2010

Thanks to Rebecca Skloot, we may now remember Henrietta—who she was, how she lived, how she died.

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Bookmarks Magazine

Good
Reviewed by Jon on Feb 01 2010

Skloot, who deftly weaves together the disparate threads of biography, science, and social history, provides a remarkably evenhanded assessment of the shadier dealings of the biomedical industry despite her obvious affection and sympathy for the Lacks family.

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The Roanoke Times

Good
Reviewed by Heather Brush on Feb 15 2010

Through the use of extensive interviews with the Lacks family and surviving scientists from the Johns Hopkins community, Ms. Skloot has fleshed out the history of the remarkable HeLa cells.

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London Review of Books

Good
Reviewed by Cathy Gere on Jun 10 2010

Jeremy Bentham’s padded and dressed skeleton at University College London would clap its wax hands in glee at the news that the moral legacy of the greatest happiness for the greatest number principle had paid such fabulous dividends.

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Boing Boing

Above average
Reviewed by Maggie Koerth-Baker on Feb 11 2010

Ultimately, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks forces us to ask what we're willing to sacrifice for the greater good. Are lifesaving medical breakthroughs worth it if we can only get them...by studying tissues taken from patients who aren't told how their cells are being used and aren't included in the patents or profits made on those cells?

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The Seattle Times

Excellent
Reviewed by Drew DeSilver on Feb 20 2010

. . .her great strength is that she's just as interested in Henrietta Lacks the person as in HeLa the cells.

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Story Circle Book Reviews

Good
Reviewed by Judy King on Apr 07 2011

I am very thankful for this book, for the incredibly thorough job Skloot did in researching it, and the graceful, respectful job she did in telling it.

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The Gospel Coalition

Excellent
Reviewed by Tim Challies on Feb 19 2010

In The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks, Skloot skillfully weaves together the story of Henrietta Lacks, the legacy of HeLa, and Skloot’s own story of researching this book. A genre-bending tale, it’s one of the best books I’ve read so far this year.

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Jacksonville.com

Excellent
Reviewed by Mims Cushing on May 01 2011

An eye-opening look at the disease, this book is as vigorous as the cells themselves.

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Science News

Excellent
Reviewed by Laura Sanders on Mar 27 2010

. . .Skloot expertly explains the science behind the cells and their significance, but more importantly, she makes it clear that the story is not just about the cells’ utility to scientists.

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Science News

Above average
Reviewed by Laura Sanders on Mar 12 2010

...she paints a nuanced portrait of a complicated, emotion-laden sequence of events, raising many more questions than she answers.

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Mother Jones

Good
Reviewed by Evan James on Feb 04 2010

In this gripping, vibrant book, Rebecca Skloot looks beyond the scientific marvels to explore the ethical issues behind a discovery that may have saved your life.

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Nerdist

Good
Reviewed by Jessica Barton on Aug 13 2010

...there’s no denying how much Henrietta Lacks has contributed to humanity and no counting the amount of lives that her cells have saved. There wouldn’t be enough ‘THANK YOU!’ hugs in the world to express it. If you’re interested and want to learn more, read this book. You will not be disappointed.

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Bookin With Sunny.

Excellent
Reviewed by Sunny Solomon on Feb 19 2010

Skloot writes with depth and lucidity. Reading the book won’t make us experts in cells...but she gives us enough infor­mation to think hard about tomorrow and the laws that will inevitably be enacted...The Immortal Life of Hen­rietta Lacks is a book with heart and integrity. Do not miss this one.

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Access Atlanta

Good
Reviewed by Sarah Sacha Dollacker on Feb 08 2010

Her final question, do we own our own cells, is fundamental, and Skloot presents a portrait of triumph and sadness that asks us to assess how to answer it.

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The Miami Herald

Good
Reviewed by Connie Ogle on Sep 24 2013

It's a great story, one Skloot spent a decade investigating, and one she relates straightforwardly while posing pointed questions about who owns the rights to our bodies.

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CBC News

Good
on Aug 09 2013

The NIH director says Henrietta Lacks and her family may be the greatest philanthropists of all time. Her story is recounted in Rebecca Skloot's bestseller, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks.

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Chicago Tribune

Below average
Reviewed by Jane Dailey on Mar 12 2010

Skloot. . . treats the general issue of bioethics as a race issue, which obscures the much more important underlying biomedical property question that affects all bodies regardless of race.

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Women's Inc.

Good
Reviewed by Susan O'Keefe on Sep 24 2013

“The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” is a true tapestry of words, weaving together racism and poverty, science and responsibility, family and functions, as one enthralling story is produced. Add to your summer reading list this mesmerizing piece of prose.

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Eurweb

Good
on Mar 08 2011

...high praise indeed is in order for the author for fashioning such a compelling narrative of her humble subject’s life, death and everlasting gift to humanity, while simultaneously shedding light on some serious ethical issues which had been conveniently swept under the rug until now.

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Little Apple Bookworm

Above average
Reviewed by Rhonna on Aug 26 2012

...this is not enjoyable reading, but in an age of explosive medical advancements and ethical dilemmas about sharing information and tissue samples, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks is a necessary reminder of human dignity and responsibility.

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LabLit.com

Above average
Reviewed by Paul Andrews on Jul 28 2010

Overall the book is a fascinating and largely entertaining read, despite being something of a crusade to right a perceived great injustice. For me it’s a little too journalistic and, not surprisingly as a British reader, jarringly American in phraseology...

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Twin Cities Daily Planet

Excellent
Reviewed by Courtney Algeo on Mar 28 2011

She has seemingly remained an objective reporter despite becoming rather involved with the Lacks family throughout the course of her research.

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Pittsburgh City Paper

Excellent
Reviewed by Kathy Newman on Feb 18 2010

. . .puts a human face on the social inequities that still bedevil us 60 years after Lacks' death.

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Gather Books

Good
Reviewed by Elizabeth V. on May 16 2011

So much of this book is devoted to clearing up misunderstandings, I found it mostly frustrating. However, Skloot did clear up the misunderstandings and, in doing so, told interesting stories within this story, for example, the actual history of Johns Hopkins, so mistrusted by not only the Lacks family but many other black people as well.

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http://skrishnasbooks.com

Good
Reviewed by Swapna Krishna on May 23 2010

I really enjoyed The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks and highly recommend it, even if you think you might not be interested in the subject matter. This is a book that deserves all the hype it’s getting. Skloot’s passion for the subject and desire to uncover the truth behind what happen are infectious and make for an amazing story.

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Devourer of Books

Excellent
on Jun 23 2010

It brought up so many issues of medical ethics that are fascinating and chilling to contemplate, I think it should be required reading. It would actually make a great book club book, because there is so much to discuss, which can’t be said for every science-based work of nonfiction.

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Lit Lovers

Excellent
Reviewed by Molly Lundquist on Sep 24 2013

It's a story that delves into race and racism, medical research, medical ethics, and law. Skloot offers shocking stories about African Americans used as medical guinnea pigs, right up through the 1960s...This book is a must read. Let me repeat: A Must-Read.

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Sophisticated Dorkiness

Good
Reviewed by Kim Ukura on Apr 08 2010

In general, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks does exactly what compelling narrative nonfiction should do — uses a great subject and interesting story to discuss larger issues about life, death, and the evolution of how we think about our bodies.

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http://goodbooksandgoodwine.com

Good
Reviewed by April on Jan 22 2012

Ultimately, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks by Rebecca Skloot allowed me to form an opinion on a topic that I knew nothing about previously and educated me as to how scary things are done in the name of progress. The Immortal Life Of Henrietta Lacks is definitely an intriguing story and one that took me out of my comfort zone.

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Book Addiction

Good
on Aug 25 2011

Overall, I would highly encourage you to pick up The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks if you haven’t done so already. It is informative, compelling, and just as good as everyone has been saying!

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The Introverted Reader

Good
Reviewed by Introverted Jen on May 21 2012

You don't have to be a scientist to understand this book by any means. If you're interested in any of the topics--the research, the ethics, or the personal story--grab this one.

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Linus's Blanket

Good
Reviewed by Nicole Bonia on Apr 06 2010

I found The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks to be well researched and presented in such a way that made the science accessible to the average reader. This was always an engaging read even though I had a lot of mixed feeling not only about what went on with Henrietta’s cells, but with the treatment of the family...

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Literary Corner Cafe Blog

Good
on Jan 12 2011

This is a “must read” for those interested in science and medicine. It’s also compelling for anyone who loves non-fiction or just wants a change of pace. I applaud the author for her courage in writing this book.

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Helen's Book Blog

Good
Reviewed by Helen on Apr 02 2011

Approximately half way through the book I was hooked. The chapters alternate between the history of the Lacks family and work being done on the cells with the current-day story of Rebecca Skloot talking to Henrietta's now-adult children. Once Deborah, Henrietta's daughter, entered the story I was fully committed.

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Creative Loafing

Excellent
on Sep 24 2013

If reviewers could offer readers money-back guarantees for certain books they read, I would do that right now.

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Relevant

Above average
Reviewed by Melanie Mock on Jan 11 2011

...The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks explores what it means to be human, formed not only by the cellular structure that gives us life, but by the experiences that shape us into being.

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http://wednesdaybookreview.wordpress.com

Excellent
Reviewed by Arlene Somerton Smith on Aug 14 2013

Rebecca Skloot maintains the perfect balance between compassion and impartiality when unfolding this astonishing story of science, family relationships, racism, the health care system, and faith...Everyone should read this book. It’s about Henrietta Lacks, but it’s also about you, me, all of us.

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http://scienceblogs.com

Excellent
Reviewed by Ed Yong on Jan 25 2010

...every year of research is apparent in its brisk 300-page length. It’s a tribute to the art of investigative journalism and it sets an incredibly high benchmark for future non-fiction writing. As a young science writer starting out in this field, this book will provide inspiration for years to come.

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k(atty) at law

Above average
Reviewed by Katty on Sep 29 2012

My only gripe was that Skloot spent too much time patting herself on the back. Other white folks tried to talk to the Lacks family but she got through because she really had their best interests.

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Elizabeth Willse

Good
on Jan 27 2012

It was so viscerally scary for me to read about Henrietta’s hospitalizations that the things being done to her cells after the fact, felt much less harrowing. I was interested in the way the science worked, which Skloot did a good job of explaining.

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On the Seawall

Good
Reviewed by Ron Slate on Jan 26 2010

Rebecca Skloot has fulfilled her promise to be trustworthy, and wants her reader to be worthy of the same integrity by responding to the life pulsing in the facts. She makes it impossible not to do so.

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http://buffalorising.com

Good
Reviewed by David Steele on Feb 06 2011

It took over a decade for author Rebecca Skloot to unravel the story of Henrietta Lacks and her family, who were consumed with questions...The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks captures the drama of scientific discovery, as well as its human consequences.

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The Curvature

Above average
Reviewed by Cara on Jan 05 2011

The book is not a “feminist book” in the sense that it does not offer a feminist or otherwise gendered analysis of the events it describes...But I imagine that few who have even a passing understanding of the ways that gender, race, and class intersect and operate in U.S. society could manage to read this book non-politically.

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Reader Rating for The Immortal Life Of Henrietta Lacks
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