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Books Books 1 - 9 of 9 on As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified....  
" As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified and ancient progenitor of the group, we can see why ancient and extinct forms so often resemble in their adult state the embryos of existing species of the same class. "
An Introduction to Logic - Page 432
by Horace William Brindley Joseph - 1906 - 564 pages
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On the origin of species by means of natural selection ; or, The ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1875 - 458 pages
...once known by their larva to belong to the great class of crustaceans. As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...their adult state the embryos of existing species of tho same class. Agassiz believes this to be a universal law of nature ; and we may hope hereafter to...
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The Entomologist's Record and Journal of Variation, Volume 5

James William Tutt - Entomology - 1894
...degree, community of origin is often revealed by the structure of the larvse As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...state, the embryos of existing species of the same classes Entomology rises greatly in interest, when we look at the embryo as a picture, more or less...
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The Comparative Reception of Darwinism

Thomas F. Glick - Science - 1988 - 505 pages
The reaction to Darwin's Origin of Species varied in many countries according to the roles played by national scientific institutions and traditions and the attitudes of ...
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The Meaning of Evolution: The Morphological Construction and Ideological ...

Robert J. Richards - Biography & Autobiography - 2009 - 222 pages
Did Darwin see evolution as progressive, directed toward producing ever more advanced forms of life? Most contemporary scholars say no. In this challenge to prevailing views ...
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Biology and the Foundations of Ethics

Jane Maienschein, Michael Ruse - Philosophy - 1999 - 336 pages
...comes toward the end of the penultimate chapter of the final edition: "As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...the embryos of existing species of the same class" (Darwin 1959, p. 704). Thus central and captivating blooms of Darwin's theory of evolution opened from...
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Biology and Epistemology

Richard Creath, Jane Maienschein - Philosophy - 2000 - 295 pages
...Origin. So, for example, in the last edition (1872), he succinctly stated: As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...the embryos of existing species of the same class. 48 Darwin did not believe, to be sure, that the principle of recapitulation held absolutely. There...
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The Romantic Conception of Life: Science and Philosophy in the Age of Goethe

Robert J. Richards - Literary Criticism - 2002 - 587 pages
...straightforward comes in the penultimate chapter of the final edition: "As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...state the embryos of existing species of the same class."46 Thus central and diverting blooms of Darwin's theory of evolution opened from ideas initially...
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Origin of Species

Charles Darwin - Science - 2008 - 296 pages
...once known by their larvae to belong to the great class of crustaceans. As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...group, we can see why ancient and extinct forms so resemble in their adult state the embryos of existing species of the same class. Agassiz believes this...
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Chemical Embryology, Volume 1

Joseph Needham - Chemical embryology - 1931 - 2021 pages
...disguised, in the ontogenies of more recent types. Thus Darwin himself said: "As the embryo often shows us more or less plainly the structure of the less modified...the embryos of existing species of the same class". And Haeckel went farther still, making the assumption that the embryo was, in Garstang's phrase, nothing...
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