Thomas Henry Huxley: Communicating for Science
Associated University Presse, 1991 - Naturalists - 253 pages
This volume presents a fresh view of Huxley's rhetorical experiences and legacy and closely analyzes his battle with orthodox theology. Careful attention is given to his reliance on three confidants, his maiden public lecture in 1852, his debate with Bishop Wilberforce in 1860, and his 1876 lecture tour of the United States.
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Maiden Public Address 1852
Debate with Bishop Wilberforce 1860
Lecture Tour of the United States 1876
Rhetorical Combatant 18601895
Rhetorical Stance Secular Theologian
Communicating with Close Friends The X Club
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American Asa Gray asserted attended audience Autobiography became Bishop British Association Busk called Charles clear close Club College communication continued course Darwin death Debate December discussed doubt early effective Essays evidence evolution example expressed fact February forms give helped Hirst History Hooker human Huxley Papers Huxley wrote Huxley-Heathorn Correspondence Huxley's Ibid ideas important influence interesting issue January John Journal July June late later lecture letter lives Lizzie London look Lubbock March meeting mind Nature Nettie Nineteenth Century noted November Origin Oxford Pall Mall popular position present president Press Professor published question Rattlesnake Reminiscences reported Review rhetorical Royal Institution Royal Society scientific scientists September speaking speech Spencer Studies success Thomas Henry Huxley thought truth Tyndall United University Victorian views Wilberforce writing X Club York