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  • The Molecule of More

  • How a Single Chemical in Your Brain Drives Love, Sex, and Creativity - And Will Determine the Fate of the Human Race
  • Written by: Daniel Z. Lieberman MD, Michael E. Long
  • Narrated by: Tom Parks
  • Length: 8 hrs and 13 mins
  • 4.7 out of 5 stars (88 ratings)

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The Molecule of More

Written by: Daniel Z. Lieberman MD,Michael E. Long
Narrated by: Tom Parks
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Publisher's Summary

Why are we obsessed with the things we want and bored when we get them?

Why is addiction “perfectly logical” to an addict?

Why does love change so quickly from passion to disinterest?

Why are some people diehard liberals and others hardcore conservatives?

Why are we always hopeful for solutions even in the darkest times - and so good at figuring them out? 

The answer is found in a single chemical in your brain: dopamine. Dopamine ensured the survival of early man. Thousands of years later, it is the source of our most basic behaviors and cultural ideas - and progress itself. 

Dopamine is the chemical of desire that always asks for more - more stuff, more stimulation, and more surprises. In pursuit of these things, it is undeterred by emotion, fear, or morality. Dopamine is the source of our every urge, that little bit of biology that makes an ambitious business professional sacrifice everything in pursuit of success, or that drives a satisfied spouse to risk it all for the thrill of someone new. Simply put, it is why we seek and succeed; it is why we discover and prosper. Yet, at the same time, it’s why we gamble and squander. 

From dopamine’s point of view, it’s not the having that matters. It’s getting something - anything - that’s new. From this understanding - the difference between possessing something versus anticipating it - we can understand in a revolutionary new way why we behave as we do in love, business, addiction, politics, religion - and we can even predict those behaviors in ourselves and others. 

In The Molecule of More: How a Single Chemical in Your Brain Drives Love, Sex, and Creativity—And will Determine the Fate of the Human Race, George Washington University professor and psychiatrist Daniel Z. Lieberman, MD, and Georgetown University lecturer Michael E. Long present a potentially life-changing proposal: Much of human life has an unconsidered component that explains an array of behaviors previously thought to be unrelated, including why winners cheat, why geniuses often suffer with mental illness, why nearly all diets fail, and why the brains of liberals and conservatives really are different.

©2018 Daniel Z. Lieberman, MD, and Michael E. Long. (P)2018 Brilliance Publishing, Inc., all rights reserved. Publishing by arrangement with BenBella Books.

Critic Reviews

"One might consider it Freakonomics for the mind."— Greg Roth, "The Idea Enthusiast" 

"Daniel Lieberman and Michael Long have pulled off an amazing feat. They have made a biography of a neurotransmitter a riveting read. Once you understand the power and peril of dopamine, you’ll better understand the human condition itself.” —Daniel H. Pink, author of Drive and When 

"Meet a molecule whose fingerprint rests upon every aspect of human nature—from desire and drugs to politics and progress. Lieberman and Long tell the epic saga of dopamine as a page-turner that you simply can't put down."—David Eagleman, PhD, neuroscientist at Stanford and New York Times bestselling author 

What listeners say about The Molecule of More

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  • RM
  • 28-09-21

Fascinating explanations

I've never been good in biology and therefore avoided science books that had even a sprinkling of biology. This book doesn't need you to have a biological background.

I suspect that the author (Daniel Lieberman) has over simplified the actions of these chemicals in the brain, for people like me LOL. He has classified them as short term and long term. In reality I suspect there may not be a solid line between the two.

If what he says is all true this is a fantastic book. I have to listen to some chapters again and some with my son, who has this persistent urge to lay his hands on his PS4.

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Wow. Just wow.

Wow. What an amazingly eye opening read. From dopamine to HNN, and everything that goes on in our brain - haven't listened to a more thorough and practical one!

1 person found this helpful

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An eye opener

A powerful read for those seeking a balance between Greed and Goodness, Power and Peace, Love and Lust.

1 person found this helpful

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Good book. Could have been more precise

After a certain point it feels like every 5th word in the book is dopamine. The book could have been 15% shorter if this word was used a little more judiciously

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I believe we are just beginning to understand this

The book has been nicely presented over varied topics scaling from individual level to a level of our entire species. But it does take the liberty to oversimplify the rewarding and mood regulating circuits of our brain. It might leave you baffled and confused in the end and may give you a sense of helplessness and a feeling of not being in control of your life.

I felt that the author did not have any agenda except to put forth the research in a form which we might digest and in doing so they might have over-estimated the ability of an average person to understand it or use the nuggets from this book to their disposal.

I believe a reader should just use this reading as a motivation to be mindful of the present (the HNN) and give it more priority in life instead of chasing milestones one after the other. But not to mention a periodic dose of dopaminergic reward by grinding only for a reasonable time frame and putting an effort which does not interfere with the “Here and Now”. But for now, balancing this act might just be possible to manifest in the fictions but despite that as human beings, all we can do is thrive to reach there.

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Fantastic Book!

I strongly recommend this book to all. After reading the book, I'm preparing to become a painting artist lol. The narration is nice.

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Good

Political rant in the middle took away from otherwise a great book, various intricate concepts were explained with ease

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Must have book

Very useful book to understand new dimension of behavioral sciences. I strongly recommend to have this one. Absolutely worth every penny.

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Informative

really good book to listen, so much detail information about life and environment, human biology and nature

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One of the most important books of our times.

Understanding and working with Dopamine, is hands down one of the most important things we can do th shape our lives. This book tells you what we are dealing with.

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  • Josh
  • 21-10-20

Did you know conservatives have more orgasms?

Did you know conservatives have more orgasms? That’s what this book would like you to know. The majority of the information was very informative, and thought provoking, but when he brought up politics credibility went out the window. Democrats secretly hate poor people, cheat on their significant others, and can’t climax as reliably as conservative. At least that’s what this book claims as scientific fact.

152 people found this helpful

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  • Nick Morrison
  • 05-01-19

Wow great book!

I absolutely loved this book. It was so insightful. The Narrator was clear and pleasant. I heard about this book from Brett McKay's The Art of Manliness. The authors came on his podcast and after the interview, I purchased the audio book. I found that I would take another few rounds in the neighborhood before going to the house after work, just so I could hear more of it, which is far from normal for me. I plan to listen to it a few more times because I think the material is useful in understanding important things. There was a part where they explain how dopamine may be genetic and how that may connect to people who explore and people who stay home. Again, very interesting book.

56 people found this helpful

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  • Grateful Girl
  • 01-10-19

Interesting but not what I had in mind

This book was interesting and well-read. However, I had hoped for a bit more guidance about how to deal with the dopamine abnormalities involved in addiction. It was somewhat repetitive, but still of interest.

53 people found this helpful

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  • Henry Carr
  • 10-01-19

Wow! Incredibly relevant, incredibly insightful.

It is a rare read that pulls together most of the aspects of life into a single theory, and even rarer that a read that does so as successfully as The Molecule of More. Of all the books I've read about psychology, habit change, neuroscience, politics, and even business and business leadership, all seem to be at least partially explained by this book. By contributing an underlying theory to much of what we see around us, this book also helps to distinguish between garbage advice and good advice, helps to clarify why some solutions work for one person but not another, and helps us better understand those who's lives and decisions seem so different from ours. As a person with ADHD (medicated from a young age) and a history of floundering in personal relationships, I found this book especially illuminating. It will undoubtedly change my life.

I will note that overall the writing is not impressive, but this does little to diminish the value of the book. I will re-listen to this again with a notebook and pen in hand. I strongly recommend.

50 people found this helpful

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  • Alex
  • 28-10-20

Interesting Read, Poor Science

The main hypothesis of how individual's brain chemistry affects sociology is a sound one and an interesting one. Most of the book is sensational broad generalizations and correlations trying to be passed off as specific causations. The core idea here is useful, there's just a lot of filler. It's ironic that the metaphor of "...if the only tool one has is a hammer, everything looks like a nail." is quoted in this book, when it seems obvious that most of this book is doing exactly that: struggling to force as many sociological phenomena into the box of the thesis as possible.

28 people found this helpful

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  • Derrick
  • 11-10-20

Amazing book

Content of this book is fascinating, well researched and delivered in way that is understandable. And actionable. Narrator is also fantastic.

28 people found this helpful

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  • Anonymous User
  • 08-08-20

Excellent discussion

Excellent discussion on the role of Dopamine in our daily existence...but too much or too little stimulation may be problematic. Balance may be achieved by recognizing your accomplishments and stepping back and appreciating them with company.

21 people found this helpful

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  • Liveoak77
  • 06-06-21

Opinion heavy

This book combined some research and facts with heavy doses of opinions and assumptions. I was interested in something more scientific. The narrator did a great job, however.

16 people found this helpful

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  • wbiro
  • 18-12-18

Interesting Perspective

Interesting perspective on our bio-mechanisms, but (of necessity limiting itself to molecules - hormones and genetic predeterminism) limits its view to what drives lower animals (those under experiment) and unenlightened humans (which are all of them, currently, and sadly). It does not cover enlightened humans (who live by the Philosophy of Broader Survival), and who, knowing of such mechanisms, can sidestep them.

15 people found this helpful

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  • John C
  • 11-12-19

Over all liked the book

My only issue with the book is that the sound quality at any higher speed that 1x is terrible and has an echo or more of a fuzzy sound to it which is not ideal for me as regular speed it's just too slow for pretty much any book.

12 people found this helpful

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  • J. Drew
  • 12-08-22

how one hormone drives and effects us

This book explores how a simple neurotransmitter that most people have heard of, dopamine, drives us towards expectation and the joy that we experience through it. There is a different area of the brain that controls wanting something and liking something. With dopamine it becomes a pleasure, something that we may describe as happiness, that drives us towards seeking experiences. They may not necessarily be ones that make us happy, we might get a dopamine rush through the desire of having a doughnut or a nice meal or sleeping with somebody that we desire or taking drugs. However, dopamine will wane and as it does so, we start to lose that feeling that we have and we want to seek something else. Luckily there are other neurotransmitters that might help us to maintain a relationship, but that’s not the role of dopamine. This book hopes to try and make sense of why we are driven to carry out certain actions or behaviours that can have significant consequences, acting like a puppet master pulling strings on a maisonette that we call ourselves.
- There's a fascinating bit of information around nicotine and it really the only reason people might smoke cigarettes is because nicotine is highly addictive but has no high, so a lot of people are just smoking cigarettes to reduce their craving for nicotine which for most smokers on the first time they smoke it do not enjoy it or get high which isn’t the way with other drugs. It does increase your dopamine though.
- Patients with Parkinson's disease, which causes a reduction in the ability to make dopamine, are treated with treatments that enhance the dopamine in the neurotransmitters in the brain. This causes patients who are on this medication to suddenly develop changes in personality including hyper sexuality, gambling addiction, and excessive buying amongst many other behaviours that become much more risk orientated and dramatically change patterns of behaviour in a person. This occurs in one and six patients on this type of medication for Parkinson's disease which can have a significant impact on patients lives.
- Children and young people with ADHD who are often impulsive and have low inhibitions and often speak openly about things that other more reserve people wouldn't and are also prone to increased chances of taking drugs and obesity, their impulsivity seems to stop them regulating themselves and this is often seems to be driven by hormones such as dopamine. - We know a lot about how dopamine works and its effects because of trials that have been done on mice and rats, where dopamine has either been added or reduced and causes quite significant changes in behaviour and personality.
- The author also discusses how emotions impact on the workings of dopamine when contrasted with other neurotransmitters which cause fluctuations in emotion. When we are scared, our amygdala kicks in but when we start thinking rationally, dopamine has taken over.
- Another study looks for how willpower waines over time. An example of this is in a study where people in 2 groups were split and divided into being 1 set offered chocolate cookies that had been baked nearby so the room was full of the aroma of freshly baked food, and others were given radishes. Although those assigned to eat radishes did not eat any chocolate cookies, a further experiment was then carried out afterwards which set a task that was quite impossible to do. Those who had eaten biscuits spent 18 minutes before giving up where those who ate radishes only spent nine minutes on a task. This has implications on people on a diet, willpower alone will not change your behaviour. Dopamine is a finite source.
- The book also looks at the fine line between creativity and madness and both of these are influenced by the hormone molecule that we know is dopamine. When we look at people with madness, often on antipsychotic medicines and what happens is that these people are given medicines which might contain substances which have receptors that allow neurotransmitters and hormones to either increase or reduce in how they work in the brain which can lead to changes in behaviour. And much of this is due to the dopamine molecule
– We make up models of the world to try and understand how the world works and those models are created by the hormones in our body such as dopamine that create how we perceive everything and feel. So sometimes we have to adapt the model of the world that we've created and change it into something else which is something we could do with something like CBT (cognitive behavioural therapy) and other approaches.
- The book then goes on to look at politics and how many more liberal leaning people who often are more creative but like change and often have increased rates of marriages are also driven by dopamine which might be one of the reasons why these individuals become more related to their politics and their viewpoint. We do know that people with certain personalities are likely to be more Republican or Democrat (or conservative or liberal) dependent upon how dopamine works in the individual, driven by traits that are already a part of a person’s personality and change.
- There are interesting facts about the difference between people who are very liberal or very conservative. Those who are very liberal tend to be more intelligent than conservatives and they also tend to be more likely to cheat on their spouse in a relationship. They also tend to be more committed to supporting humanity rather than man itself and are much more focused on the bigger picture but conservatives tend to be kinder to friends, more family orientated, dislike change and give larger amounts in regards to charity donations - though this will be more likely to be local causes than worldwide.
- There's also an experiment where pictures of disgust or something that might upset someone were compared to pictures that were positive such as the baby smiling and this in turn showed that conservatives tended to focus more on the negative pictures than liberals who tended to focus more on the positive messages. It's interesting to note that liberals will tend to be more focused on positive change and conservatives tend to be more focused on family values, law and order and things remaining the same.
- Interestingly enough the author describes some experiments that can make someone more liberal and someone more conservative. Just by adding sanitiser to experiments tends to make people become more conservative in their viewpoints where if you ask conservatives to imagine having a superpower, interestingly enough they become more liberal in their viewpoints.
- Another interesting facts about how politics and news is reported is the fact that news has reduced its ability to inform and debate and has turned into entertainments driven by click bait headlines and frequent switches in how stories are told with little analysis and a short time frame to reduce attention fatigue (which appears to have become reduced over recent times) to elicit dopamine hits and switch topics before the effects of dopamine wear off.
- An interesting book on how we are controlled by hormones (I feel I need to know more about them) with a focus on how dopamine particularly drives us.

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  • Anonymous User
  • 29-11-20

This book will change your life

This book will seriously change your life if you have an addiction of any kind (which most of us do and don’t even know that a mental health condition comes along with it) it opens your eyes to the world and what’s really going on. Everyone should know how our brains really work so we can be in control of our mental health crisis.

14 people found this helpful

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  • Radu
  • 10-07-21

Waste of time!

It started promising but ended in a big disappointment. A lot of talk, sometimes blabbering. I learned more in Habits of a happy brain by Loretta Graziano, even if she talks less about dopamine.

11 people found this helpful

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  • Sigrin
  • 09-01-22

Did not stimulate my dopamine receptors


Lots of facts, theories, examples, poetry……etc

However it was disjointed and just became background noise in my ears.

This could have been great but needs some editing and maybe a different narrator.

9 people found this helpful

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  • RAUL
  • 22-06-19

A tangible piece of a complex puzzle

This book provides a clearly tangible piece of a complex puzzle, the dopamin molecule and how it can explain many things at personal, cultural and even political scales. These higher level interpretations are of course tricky to verify, but taken as ideas, the book may even be considered as a necessary item in a contemporary anthology of scientific explanations. Also; excellent authors and an excellent narrator!

8 people found this helpful

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  • Iulia
  • 10-07-20

Great life and mind information

A step forward to better realize what I want. Things that I most dream of are in my mind everlasting of that dopamine hit sensation, which is an illusion.

6 people found this helpful

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  • Samantha S
  • 26-11-20

Very Disappointing

Sample promised so much but the book delivered so little. I found the narrator difficult to listen to.

5 people found this helpful

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  • Ismael Gutierrez
  • 31-12-18

Very insightful

For a long time I've investigated why my dad was an addict.Why did he choose as he did instead of fighting for recovery. This book sums it up really well. Furthermore, addiction is just one of many chapters in the book. The book provides with a wide range of research-backed analysis of many topics. I fully recommend it.

4 people found this helpful

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  • Anonymous User
  • 22-11-21

Amazing!

Loved it! Very good narrator and this book will change the way how you make decisions or at worst, make you to understand why are you doing them. Definitely recommend!

3 people found this helpful

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  • Toby
  • 25-09-22

An excellent insight!

I really enjoyed this book - a great balance of science and real life experience. I got to the end and definitely wanted more!!!

1 person found this helpful

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  • Craig
  • 21-01-19

eye opening

information from the book seems mostly legitimate but some of the facts may be construed and seen in another way however the book was eye-opening and very interesting to say the least

3 people found this helpful

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  • JoshK
  • 28-09-21

Too simplistic

This book is written for a non-technical audience and is easy to consume in audiobook format. But it's a case of when all you have is a hammer, everything looks like a nail. When examining everything in terms of dopamine, the authors, unsurprisingly come to see everything as a result of dopamine. In doing so they miss a lot of nuance. And as a result, the accounts of the various evidence they review is lacking, and their account of dopamine is long-winded relative to the few key insights offered.

1 person found this helpful

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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • Sravanthi
  • 06-02-21

Riveting

If you've ever wondered why nothing seems to be ever enough and you'have been looking for a cerebral explanation alongside a spiritual one, this is the book for you.

1 person found this helpful

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  • Kindle Customer
  • 27-10-20

Really Good

Great listen, really good insight on the power of dopamine, why people may react the way they do. do reccommend.

1 person found this helpful

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  • Anonymous User
  • 20-09-22

An important book for understanding our modern wor

The book gives an overview and insight in to our brain from the Morphin motivation point of view. it's worth a least one if not two reads as can be complicated in parts. But gives answers too.

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  • Anonymous User
  • 24-06-22

Unhappy but don't know why.. listen to this

Great book! Practical and interesting backed by science. It explains why sometimes we just can't get enough and are still unhappy.

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  • James
  • 22-03-22

Important Book

Very interesting stuff in here that is more than just description and explanation. Has some compelling insight into how to harness and to balance out dopamine for a more harmonious existence.

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  • Anonymous User
  • 26-02-22

My review

What an excellent audiobook! It is so informative, had had structure and flow. Very interesting content that can be applied to many areas of life!
Thank you!

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  • Kindle Customer
  • 20-01-22

very interesting

very good, i hope this book is expanded in the future, facinating concepts and ideas

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  • Ryan
  • 08-01-22

Answered so many questions

For someone who struggled with anxiety, depression and a lifetime of poor decisions and bad choices, this book answered so many questions that many psychologists could not, and hopefully set me on a path to self recovery.