Dear forum members, This is my first post on Physics Forums. I'm very happy to have found this place and to be a member. My question isn't very complicated. I'm a math major with a reasonable grasp of the standard undergraduate analysis curriculum (including differential equations and complex functions). But after all this math I would like to learn some (mathematical) physics. Of course I could just pick up a book like Sears' and Zemansky's University Physics and then move on to one of the many excellent treatises on mathematical physics. But Sears/Zemansky is rather light on mathematics and very lenghty. Besides, I simply don't have sufficient time and energy to study physics for its own sake. (Something I regret, by the way.) So: does there exist a reasonably concise book that (i) introduces all the important physics concepts from scratch, and (ii) is stimulating reading for math majors? The level of mathematics and exposition style used should preferably be comparable to, say, Hubbard's Vector Calculus, Linear Algebra, and Differential Forms (to name a book that I found very enjoyable). Is there such a tome? Georg Joos's Theoretical Physics comes close to what I want, but it's still a very hefty read (with lots of stuff that doesn't seem really essential) and perhaps a bit old-fashioned. Many thanks for your time and attention!