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Books Books 11 - 20 of 54 on nor the will of the organisms * (especially in the case of plants), could account....  
" nor the will of the organisms * (especially in the case of plants), could account for the innumerable cases in which organisms of every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life ; for instance, the woodpecker or the tree frog to climb trees,... "
From the Greeks to Darwin: an outline of the development of the evolution idea - Page 234
by Henry Fairfield Osborn - 1905 - 259 pages
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Library of the world's best literature, ancient and modern, Volume 11

Charles Dudley Warner - Literary Collections - 1897
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case...plants), could account for the innumerable cases in which THE APE-MAN. Photogravure from a painting by Gabriel Max. Professor Max has long been known to the...
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The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin: Including an ..., Volume 1

Charles Darwin - Beagle Expedition - 1897
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case...every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for instance, a woodpecker or a tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or...
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Pioneers of Evolution from Thales to Huxley: With an Intermediate Chapter on ...

Edward Clodd - Evolution - 1897 - 250 pages
...was equally evident that ' none of the evolutionary theories then current in the scientific world' could account for the innumerable cases in which organisms...kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life. ... I had always been much struck by such adaptations, and until these could be explained, it seemed...
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The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin: Including an ..., Volume 1

Charles Darwin, Sir Francis Darwin - 1898 - 3 pages
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case...every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for instance, a woodpecker or a tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or...
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The Naturalist as Interpreter and Seer ...

Natural history - 1902 - 173 pages
...haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the 35 will of the organisms (especially in the case of plants)...every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for instance, a woodpecker or a tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks cr...
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Charles Darwin: His Life Told in an Autobiographical Chapter, and in a ...

Charles Darwin - Naturalists - 1902 - 348 pages
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case of plants) could account for tho innumerable cases in which organisms of every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for...
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Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Volume 44

Mathematics - 1888
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case...beautifully adapted to their habits of life ; for instance, a woodpecker or a tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or plumes. I had always...
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Putnam's Magazine: An Illustrated Monthly of Literature, Art and Life, Volume 6

Literature - 1909
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case...every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for instance, a woodpecker or a treefrog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or...
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Putnam's Magazine: An Illustrated Monthly of Literature, Art and Life, Volume 6

Literature - 1909
...neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the caee of plants) could account for the innumerable cases...every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for instance, a woodpecker or a treefrog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or...
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The Warner Library, Volume 7

Charles Dudley Warner, John William Cunliffe, Ashley Horace Thorndike, Harry Morgan Ayres, Helen Rex Keller, Gerhard Richard Lomer - Literature - 1917
...subject haunted me. But it was equally evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms (especially in the case...beautifully adapted to their habits of life; for instance, a woodpecker or a tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or plumes. I had always...
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