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Books Books 31 - 35 of 35 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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The Autobiography of Charles Darwin

Francis Darwin - Biography & Autobiography - 2004 - 84 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...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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Transforming Leadership: A New Pursuit of Happiness

James MacGregor Burns - History - 2003 - 319 pages
...for causes. It was evident, he later wrote, “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 tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks or plumes.”...
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The Heretic in Darwin's Court: The Life of Alfred Russel Wallace

Ross A. Slotten - Biography & Autobiography - 2004 - 602 pages
...... evident that neither the action of the surrounding conditions, nor the will of the organisms... could account for the innumerable cases in which organisms...are beautifully adapted to their habits of life," he wrote in his autobiography. 19 Barnacles taught Darwin what Wallace would learn from his experiences...
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Psychology: An International Perspective

Michael W. Eysenck - Psychology - 2004 - 984 pages
...well-designed for the environment in which they found themselves, arguing that other theories, "could [not] account for the innumerable cases in which organisms...every kind are beautifully adapted to their habits of life—for instance, a woodpecker or tree-frog to climb trees, or a seed for dispersal by hooks and...
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The Autobiography of Charles Darwin

Charles Darwin - Naturalists - 1887 - 412 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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