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Books Books 1 - 10 of 16 on Hereafter we shall be compelled to acknowledge that the only distinction between....
" Hereafter we shall be compelled to acknowledge that the only distinction between species and well-marked varieties is, that the latter are known, or believed to be connected at the present day by intermediate gradations whereas species were formerly thus... "
On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection; Or, The Preservation ... - Page 423
by Charles Darwin - 1861 - 440 pages
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection: Or The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1866 - 593 pages
...present day by intermediate gradations, whereas species were formerly thus connected. Hence, without rejecting the consideration of the present existence...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have...
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Darwinism Stated by Darwin Himself: Characteristic Passages from the ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1884 - 351 pages
...present day by intermediate gradations, whereas species were formerly thus connected. Hence, without rejecting the consideration of the present existence...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have...
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The Science of Thought, Volume 2

Friedrich Max Müller - Language - 1887 - 656 pages
...connected at the present day by intermediate gradations, whereas species were formerly thus connected. It is quite possible that forms now generally acknowledged...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names." l If Darwin had attempted, as was formerly the fashion, to give a formal definition of variety, species,...
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The Science of Thought, Volume 1

Friedrich Max Müller - Language and languages - 1887 - 664 pages
...connected at the present day by intermediate gradations, whereas species were formerly thus connected. It is quite possible that forms now generally acknowledged...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names*.' If Darwin had attempted, as was formerly the fashion, to give a formal definition of variety, species,...
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The Science of Thought, Volume 1

Friedrich Max Müller - Language and languages - 1887 - 664 pages
...connected at the present day by intermediate gradations, whereas species were formerly thus connected. It is quite possible that forms now generally acknowledged...varieties may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names3.' If Darwin had attempted, as was formerly the fashion, to give a formal definition of variety,...
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Charles Darwin's Works: The origin of species by means of natural selection ...

Charles Darwin - Science - 1896
...present day by intermediate gradations whereas species were formerly thus connected. Hence, without rejecting the consideration of the present existence...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have...
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The Naturalist as Interpreter and Seer ...

Natural history - 1902 - 173 pages
...gradations, whereas species were formerly thus connected. Hence, without rejecting the considerations of the present existence of intermediate gradations...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have...
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The Origin of Species

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1909 - 551 pages
...present day by intermediate gradations whereas species were formerly thus connected. Hence, without rejecting the consideration of the present existence...may hereafter be thought worthy of specific names ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have...
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The Correspondence of Charles Darwin:, Volume 8; Volume 1860

Charles Darwin, Frederick Burkhardt - Science - 1993 - 824 pages
...Roger 1989, pp. 392-401. 8 CD refers to the passage in Origin, p. 485, in which he stated that some 'forms now generally acknowledged to be merely varieties...specific names, as with the primrose and cowslip'. For CD's attempts to balance the requirements of taxonomic nomenclature with his views on the genealogical...
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Darwin and the Novelists: Patterns of Science in Victorian Fiction

George Levine - Literary Criticism - 1992 - 319 pages
...And here is Darwin concluding his arguments about the arbitrariness of the conventional separation of species: "Hereafter we shall be compelled to acknowledge...higher the actual amount of difference between them" (Origin, p. 45). Darwin talks of species; Trollope talks of individuals. But the thrust toward fine...
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