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Books Books 1 - 10 of 13 on In order that primeval men, or the ape-like progenitors of man, should have become....
" In order that primeval men, or the ape-like progenitors of man, should have become social, they must have acquired the same instinctive feelings which impel other animals to live in a body; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They... "
The Really Hard Problem: Meaning in a Material World - Page 45
by Owen Flanagan - 2009 - 304 pages
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The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex, Volume 1

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1871 - 475 pages
...which impel other animals to live in a body; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt uneasy when separated from their...implies some degree of sympathy, fidelity, and courage. Such social qualities, the paramount importance of which to the lower animals is disputed by no one,...
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The Descent of man, Volume 2

Charles Darwin - Human evolution - 1871
...which impel other animals to lire in a body ; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt uneasy when separated from their comrades, for whom they would have * I hare given instances in my ' Variation of Animals under Domestication,' vol. U. p. 196. felt some...
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Religion and Morality

Richard Travers Smith - Apologetics - 1876 - 216 pages
...92. impel other animals to live in a body ; and no doubt, exhibiting the same general disposition, would have felt uneasy when separated from their comrades,...for whom they would have felt some degree of love; would have warned each other of danger, and given mutual aid in attack or defence. All this implies...
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The Evolution of Morality, Volume 1

Charles Staniland Wake - Ethics - 1878 - 981 pages
...which impel other animals to live in a body ; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt uneasy when separated from their...implies some degree of sympathy, fidelity, and courage." 1 In another place, when speaking of sexual selection, Mr Darwin says that in primeval times man would...
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Charles Darwin's Works: The descent of man and seletion in relation to sex

Charles Darwin - Science - 1896
...live in a body ; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt tmeasy when separated from their comrades, for whom they...implies some degree of sympathy, fidelity, and courage. Such social qualities, the paramount importance of which to the lower animals is disputed by no one,...
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INTELLIGENCE IN PLANTS AND ANIMALS

THOMAS G GENTRY - 1900
...body, and they doubtless exhibited the same general disposition. When separated from their companions, for whom they would have felt some degree of love, they would have experienced a feeling of uneasiness. They would have warned each other of danger, and have given mutual...
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Intelligence in Plants and Animals: Being a New Edition of the Author's ...

Thomas George Gentry - Animal intelligence - 1900 - 489 pages
...body, and they doubtless exhibited the same general disposition. When separated from their companions, for whom they would have felt some degree of love, they would have experienced a feeling of uneasiness. They would have warned each other of danger, and have given mutual...
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Library of universal knowledge, science, Volume 2

1905
...which impel other animals to live in a body; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt uneasy when separated from their...implies some degree of sympathy', fidelity, and courage. Such social qualities, the paramount importance of which to the lower animals is disputed by no one,...
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Human Relations: An Introduction to Sociology

Thomas Nixon Carver, Henry Bass Hall - Sociology - 1923 - 302 pages
...which impel other animals to live in a body; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt uneasy when separated from their...of danger, and have given mutual aid in attack or defense. All this implies some degree of sympathy, fidelity, and courage. Such social qualities, the...
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The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex, Volumes 1-2

Charles Darwin - Science - 1981 - 475 pages
...which impel other animals to live in a body ; and they no doubt exhibited the same general disposition. They would have felt uneasy when separated from their...have given mutual aid in attack or defence. All this impliessome degree of sympathy, fidelity, and courage. Such social qualities,- the paramount importance...
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