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" If it could be proved that any part of the structure of any one species had been formed for the exclusive good of another species, it would annihilate my theory, for such could not have been produced through natural selection. "
The Origin of Species
by Charles Darwin - 19?? - 238 pages
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 131

English literature - 1871
...descendants of this form — either directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth ; ' and ' if it could be proved that any part of the structure...could not have been produced through natural selection ' (p. 220). It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to stake...
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The Living Age ..., Volume 111

Eliakim Littell, Robert S. Littell - Language Arts & Disciplines - 1871
...descendants of this form — either directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth; " and " if it could be proved that any part of the structure...could not have been produced through natural selection " (p. 220). It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to stake...
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 14

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1871
...descendants of this form — either directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth ; " and " if it could be proved that any part of the structure...not have been produced through natural selection." p. 220 It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to stake...
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Proceedings, Volume 32

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1878
...new species, through the cruel, pitiless, and selfish law of Natural Selection. " If," says Darwin, " it could be proved that any part of the structure...not have been produced through natural selection."* Thus selfishness and the law of the strong prevail everywhere, and while the strong are occupied in...
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection; Or, The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1861 - 440 pages
...But natural selection can and does often produce structures for the direct injury of other species, as we see in the fang of the adder, and in the ovipositor...Although many statements may be found in works on natural nistory to this effect, I cannot find even one which seems to me of any weight. It is admitted that...
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Nature, Volume 5

Sir Norman Lockyer - Electronic journals - 1872
...to be to direct to the snake the attention of its enemies— he goes out of the way to repeat that "if it could be proved that any part of the structure...exclusive good of another species, it would annihilate his theory." Why it would annihilate his theory, we must confess we are unable to understand ; since...
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The Ecclesiastical Observer, Volume 24

Churches of Christ - 1871
...special use to some ancestral form, directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth ; ' and ' If it could be proved that any part of the structure...not have been produced through natural selection.' — (p. 220). It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 131

English literature - 1871
...descendants of this form — either directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth ; ' and ' if it could be proved that any part of the structure...not have been produced through natural selection' (p. 220). It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to stake...
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The London Quarterly Review, Volumes 130-131

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1871
...descendants of this formeither directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth ;' and ' if it could be proved that any part of the structure...could not have been produced through natural selection ' (p. 220). It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to stake...
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The Quarterly Review, Volume 131

English literature - 1871
...form — either directly, or indirectly through the complex laws of growth ; ' and ' if it could bo proved that any part of the structure of any one species...could not have been produced through natural selection ' (p. 220). It is almost impossible for Mr. Darwin to have used words by which more thoroughly to stake...
Full view - About this book




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