Seeing Red: Redshifts, Cosmology and Academic Science book by Halton Arp challenges the idea of Red Shift and in essence the Big Bang theory. Halton Arp is the main who discovered and created the Atlas of Peculiar Galaxies.
This book is not written from the Electric Universe theory (EU theory) point of view but Red Shift is one of the main EU theory rallying points against 'mainstream' science.
External review of the Seeing Red book
As Halton "Chip" Arp is at pains to point out throughout this book, the scientific community has long since made its mind up about the "evidence" he provides for non-cosmological redshifts. He is right. Reviewing this book therefore becomes an exercise in futility as nothing I write in this review is likely to change anyone's views on the subject matter contained in Seeing Red.
The book purports to demonstrate how the established astronomical community has repeatedly ignored the incontrovertible evidence for non-cosmological redshifts, quantised redshifts, and the like, presented over the years by Arp and his colleagues. Arp paints himself and his colleagues as "wronged" visionaries fighting against a blinkered community which refuses to accept the glaringly obvious.
... Perhaps if the book had contained a modicum of statistical rigour, been somewhat less antagonistic towards individual scientists, less self-indulgent, or even discussed (and dismissed) one piece of the overwhelming evidence for cosmological redshifts, then I might have been more receptive. Unfortunately it didn't and I wasn't.
Seeing Red review | Astronomy Mall
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