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" In the dim obscurity of the past we can see that the early progenitor of all the Vertebrata must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchiae, with the two sexes united in the same individual, and with the most important organs of the body (such... "
The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex - Page 368
by Charles Darwin - 1872
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London Society, Volume 17; Volume 19

James Hogg, Florence Marryat - English literature - 1871
...the early progenitor of all the vertebrate must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchije, with the two sexes united in the same individual,...(such as the brain and heart) imperfectly developed.' He ' thinks that this queer kind of animal must have resembled the larvae of the marine Ascidians....
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Old and New, Volume 3

Edward Everett Hale - History - 1871
...the early progenitor of all the verte brata must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchia, with the two sexes united in the same individual,...developed. This animal seems to have been more like the larvfe of our own existing marine Ascidians than any other known form." Therefore and here is the...
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The Southern Magazine, Volume 9

Literary Criticism - 1871
...the early progenitor of all the Vertebrata must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchiae, with -the two sexes united in the same individual,...developed . This animal seems to have been more like the larva; of our existing marine Ascidians than any other known form. And, before this {Descent of Man,...
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Christianity and positivism

James McCosh - 1871
...the early progenitor of all the vertebrata must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchiae, with the two sexes united in the same individual,...developed. This animal seems to have been more like the larva; of our existing marine Ascidians than any other form known. " (Part II. c. xxi.) I have allowed...
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The Contemporary Review, Volume 17

Great Britain - 1871
...the early progenitor of all the vcrtebrata must have been an aquatic animal provided with branchiae, with the two sexes united in the same individual,...(such as the brain and heart) imperfectly developed." Mr. Darwin is conscious that this theory will be distasteful to many, but after offering some consolations,...
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The Southern Magazine, Volume 11

1872
...tail," etc., etc., or rather have passed through that form from one still lower of an "animal which seems to have been more like the larvae of our existing marine Ascidians than any other known form," then these people are a long way down the scale yet, and may have only lately changed from the form...
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The Southern Review, Volume 9, Issues 18-20

Literary Collections - 1871
...with our writer an hypothetical aquarian animal, ' with the two sexes united in one individual ! ' This animal seems to have been more like the larvae of our existing ascidians than any other known form ! Secondly, he aims to establish the general principle of evolution....
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Youth and Years at Oxford, in Conversation on Questions of the Day

Manthano - Apologetics - 1872 - 376 pages
...the early progenitor of all the Vertebrata must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchiae, with the two sexes united in the same individual,...existing marine Ascidians than any other known form."* NEMO. n. There are some obvious reasons why Mr. Darwin has so many readers. The literary value of his...
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The British and Foreign Evangelical Review, Volume 21

Theology - 1872
...early progenitors of all the vertebrata must have been an aquatic animal, provided with branchiae, and with the two sexes united in the same individual,...existing marine Ascidians than any other known form." (Part II. p. 389.) As Mr Darwin himself remarks, he has "given to man a pedigree of prodigious length,...
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