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" It is well known that several animals, belonging to the most different classes, which inhabit the caves of Carniola and of Kentucky, are blind. In some of the crabs the footstalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone; — the stand for the telescope... "
Dictionary of Scientific Illustrations and Symbols: Moral Truths Mirrored in ... - Page 254
by Barrister of the honorable society of the Inner Temple - 1894 - 420 pages
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On the Origin of Species

Charles Darwin - History - 2003 - 672 pages
...inhabit the caves of Styria and of Kentucky, are blind. In some of the crabs the foot-stalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone; the stand for the...in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, I attribute their loss wholly to disuse. In one of the blind animals, namely, the cave-rat, the eyes...
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The Evolution Debate, 1813-1870: On the Origin of Species

Charles Darwin, David M. Knight - Science - 2003 - 502 pages
...inhabit the caves of Styria and of Kentucky, are blind. In some of the crabs the foot-stalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone ; the stand for the...eyes, though useless, could be in any way injurious to a.nrmfl.la living in darkness, I attribute their loss wholly to disuse. In one of the blind animals,...
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The Cambridge Companion to Darwin

Gregory Radick - Philosophy - 2003 - 486 pages
...that these animals lost their eyes through the law of disuse and not by means of natural selection ('As it is difficult to imagine that eyes, though...in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, I attribute their loss wholly to disuse' (n7)).20 Third, he argued that on 'my view' one would expect...
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The Indelible Stamp: The Evolution of an Idea

Charles Darwin, James D. Watson - Science - 2005 - 1260 pages
...inhabit the caves of Styria and of Kentucky, are blind. In some of the crabs the footstalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone; the stand for the...in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, I attribute their loss wholly to disuse. In one of the blind animals, namely, the caverat, the eyes...
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Evolutionary Psychology as Maladapted Psychology

Richardson
...is well known that several animals, which inhabit the caves of Carniola and Kentucky, are blind. ... As it is difficult to imagine that eyes, though useless,...in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, their loss may be attributed to disuse" (Darwin 1859, 135). As was generally the case, Darwin appealed...
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The Edinburgh Review: Or Critical Journal, Volume 128

Sydney Smith, Lord Francis Jeffrey Jeffrey, William Empson, Macvey Napier, Henry Reeve, Sir George Cornewall Lewis, Arthur Ralph Douglas Elliot (Hon.), Harold Cox - 1868
...inhabit the caves of Styria and of Kentucky, are blind. In some of the crabs the foot-stalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone ; the stand for the...imagine that eyes, though useless, could be in any way iujurious to animals living in darkness, I attribute their loss wholly to disuse.' (Origin of Species,...
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A Course of Lectures on the Growth and Means of Training the Mental Faculty

...Kentucky are blind. In some of the crabs the foot-stalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone. As it is difficult to imagine that eyes, though useless,...in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, their loss may be attributed to disuse. In one of the blind animals, namely, the Cave-rat (Neotoiiia),...
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A Course of Lectures on the Growth and Means of Training the Mental Faculty ...

Francis Warner - Child development - 1890 - 222 pages
...Kentucky are blind. In some of the crabs the foot-stalk for the eye remains, though the eye is gone. As it is difficult to imagine that eyes, though useless,...in any way injurious to animals living in darkness, their loss may be attributed to disuse. In one of the blind animals, namely, the Cave-rat (Ncotoma),...
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