In Albert Einstein's Theory of Relativity, he describes gravity as a geometric property of space and time, commonly referred to as spacetime. This is not to be confused with dining, which is a combination of meals and time, commonly known as mealtime. Now, lunchtime and dinnertime can sometimes have an adverse impact on one's breath, making it difficult to have a goodtime and leading to a lot of alonetime. And that's where Einstein's Relatively Strong Mints come in. After mealtime, snacktime, or anytime, eat one or two of these tasty mints and your breath will be fresh in notime. Before you know it, you'll be having a goodtime and looking forward to bedtime.
You'll think the 'c' in Einstein's famous equation stands for 'cute' when you play with this adorable finger puppet. On your finger, he's a puppet; on your fridge, he's a magnet; in your puppet collection he's a genius!
Albert Einstein's brain floats in a Tupperware bowl in a gray duffel bag in the trunk of a Buick Skylark barreling across America. Driving the car is journalist Michael Paterniti. Sitting next to him is an eighty-four-year-old pathologist named Thomas Harvey, who performed the autopsy on Einstein in 1955 -- then simply removed the brain and took it home. And kept it for over forty years.
On a cold February day, the two men and the brain leave New Jersey and light out on I-70 for sunny California, where Einstein's perplexed granddaughter, Evelyn, awaits. And riding along as the imaginary fourth passenger is Einstein himself, an id-driven genius, the original galactic slacker with his head in the stars. Part travelogue, part memoir, part history, part biography, and part meditation, Driving Mr. Albert is one of the most unique road trips in modern literature.