* Bamberg and Sternberg*

I wrote a glowing review of this for the American Journal of Physics. The solid reference to start with if you have lots of time, etc.

*William L. Burke*

A casual introduction with some pretty off the wall applications to cosmology, water waves, etc. Unfortunately out of print.

*William L. Burke*

This used to be the first quarter of the General Relativity Course. It mutated into this.

*Harold M. Edwards*

When I first stumbled across this book last year at Computer Literacy Bookstore I thought, about time. Then I discovered that it was a reprint of a 1969 book. He was really ahead of his time.

*David M. Bressoud*

Uses differential forms throughout.

*Harley Flanders*

This is a classic. His attempt to write down to physicists at times makes this feel inelegant, like his definition of differential forms as "those things that you integrate", but it repays study. I neglected this one for decades.

*Dominic G. B. Edelen*

*William L. Burke*

In preparation. I intend for this to be the short sweet 100 page introduction to forms that every Junior should read if they are interested in the mathematics of this century.

*J. A. Schouten*

This was the seminal book for me, filled with eggcrate pictures and
even photos of plaster models. The antithesis of his book
**Ricci Calculus**. Long out of print. Published in 1951.
Not at UCSC.

*S. Parrott*

Math book. QC631.P34 1987