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Books Books 1 - 10 of 56 on Man, like every other animal, has no doubt advanced to his present high condition....  
" Man, like every other animal, has no doubt advanced to his present high condition through a struggle for existence, consequent on his rapid multiplication, and if he is to advance still higher it is to be feared that he must remain subject to a severe... "
The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex - Page 381
by Charles Darwin - 1872
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 196

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, Macvey Napier, William Empson, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Henry Reeve, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1902
...made from Darwin, because it would be impossible to state the argument in more pregnant words : ' Man, like every other animal, has no doubt advanced...Otherwise he would soon sink into indolence, and the more highly gifted men would not be more successful in the battle of life than the less gifted. Hence our...
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A Manual of Anthropology: Or, Science of Man, Based on Modern Research

Charles Bray - Anthropology - 1871 - 358 pages
...the more rapid advance of the world in the future depends. Charles Darwin, however, says : " If man is to advance still higher, he must remain subject to a severe struggle. Otherat the impolicy of protection, whether applied to commerce, to labour, or to invention. In every...
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A Manual of Anthropology: Or, Science of Man, Based on Modern Research

Charles Bray - Anthropology - 1871 - 358 pages
...the more rapid advance of the world in the future depends. Charles Darwin, however, says : " If man is to advance still higher, he must remain subject to a severe struggle. Otherat the impolicy of protection, whether applied to commerce, to labour, or to invention. In every...
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Studies in modern problems: by various writers. Ed. by O. Shipley

Studies - 1874
...ascertaining by an easy method whether or not consanguineous marriages are injurious to man. . . . Man, like every other animal, has no doubt advanced...higher he must remain subject to a severe struggle. . . . Hence, there should be -open competition for all men ; and the most able should not be prevented...
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The science of man

Charles Bray - 1883
...the more rapid advance of the world in the future depends. Charles Darwin, however, says : " If man is to advance still higher, he must remain subject...Otherwise he would soon sink into indolence, and the more highly gifled man would not be more successful in the battle of life than the less gifted." But we...
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Darwinism Stated by Darwin Himself: Characteristic Passages from the ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1884 - 351 pages
...Galton has remarked, if the prudent avoid marriage, while the reckless marry, the inferior members tend to supplant the better members of society. Man,...multiplication ; and, if he is to advance still higher, it is to be feared that he must remain subject to a severe struggle. Otherwise he would sink into indolence,...
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The Population Question According to T. R. Malthus and J. S. Mill: Giving ...

Charles Robert Drysdale - Malthusianism - 1892 - 94 pages
...Galton has remarked, if the prudent avoid marriage, whilst the reckless marry, the inferior members tend to supplant the better members of society. Man,...multiplication ; and, if he is to advance still higher, it is to be feared that he must remain subject to a severe struggle, otherwise he would sink into indolence,...
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Charles Darwin's Works: The descent of man and seletion in relation to sex

Charles Darwin, Sir Francis Darwin - Science - 1896
...Galton has remarked, if the prudent avoid marriage, whilst the reckless marry, the inferior members tend to supplant the better members of society. Man,...multiplication ; and if he is to advance still higher, it is to be feared that he must remain subject to a severe struggle. Otherwise he would sink into indolence,...
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The International library of famous literature: selections from ..., Volume 13

Andrew Lang, Donald Grant Mitchell, Nathan Haskell Dole, Forrest Morgan, Caroline Ticknor - Literature - 1898 - 9822 pages
...Galton has remarked, if the prudent avoid marriage, while the reckless marry, the inferior members tend to supplant the better members of society. Man,...multiplication ; and if he is to advance still higher, it is to be feared that he must remain subject to a severe struggle. Otherwise he would sink into indolence,...
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The Naturalist as Interpreter and Seer ...

Natural history - 1902 - 173 pages
...Galton has remarked, if the prudent avoid marriage, while the reckless marry, the inferior members tend to supplant the better members of society. Man,...remain subject to a severe struggle. Otherwise he would sink into indolence, and the more gifted men would not be more successful in the battle of life than...
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