International Book Series, volume 2.
Papers ranging from Earth to the Moon -- and stops between -- make this a broad-spectrum volume. The breadth of topics covered in the 17 papers is a reflection of Taylor's interests over the years, from lunar petrology and geochemistry, to mantle xenoliths and diamonds, to Martian meteorites and the evolution of the solar system.
Notable in the first section, the Earth is a paper by Nick Sobolev on the largely overlooked significance of eclogitic diamonds. A second paper by Joe Boyd is an overview of major-element considerations on the evolution of peridotites. Other papers in this section discuss various topics relating to mantle xenoliths, kimberlites, continental basalts, layered mafic
intrusions, and mineral/melt, trace-element, partition coefficients. The Moon section includes contributions by Alex Ruzicka and coworkers on the ultimate origin (giant impact vs. fission) of the Moon as determined by a critical review of refractory element analyses, by Wayne Premo and coworkers on the Pb isotopic evolution of the lunar crust, and by Brad Jolliff on the significance of liquid immiscibility as a major mode of differentiation on the Moon. Other papers discuss isotopic and mineralogic evolution of breccias and the petrologic evolution of the lunar crust. The third section, Meteorites and Planets, consists of three noteable papers: Carle Pieters on the spectral effects of space weathering, Hap McSween (with Ralph Harvey) on a low-temperature evaporation model for carbonate formation in the famous Martian meteorite ALH84001, and Tezer Esat and Ross Taylor on isotopic fractionation in the solar system. If you study terrestrial or extra-terrestrial rocks of igneous origin, this book should be on your shelf.