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Books Books 11 - 20 of 40 on In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner as those naturalists....
" In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner as those naturalists treat genera, who admit that genera are merely artificial combinations made for convenience. This may not be a cheering prospect ; but we shall at least be freed from the... "
The Darwinian Theory of the Transmutation of Species - Page 7
by Robert Mackenzie Beverley - 1867 - 386 pages
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The Science of Thought, Volume 1

Friedrich Max Müller - Language and languages - 1887 - 664 pages
...merely artificial combinations made for convenience.' ' This may not be a cheering prospect,' he adds, ' but we shall at least be freed from the vain search for the undiscovered and uudiscoverable essence of the term species.' What Darwin calls the undiscovered and undiscoverable...
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Charles Darwin's Works: The origin of species by means of natural selection ...

Charles Darwin - Science - 1896
...specific names ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner...undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species. The other and more general departments of natural history will rise greatly in interest. The terms...
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The Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection: Or, The ..., Volume 1

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1900
...specific names; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner...not be a cheering prospect; but we shall at least be free from the vain search for the undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species. The...
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The Naturalist as Interpreter and Seer ...

Natural history - 1902 - 173 pages
...specific names; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner...undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species. The other and more general departments of natural history will rise greatly in interest. The terms...
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Transactions of the Royal Entomological Society of ..., Volume 51; Volume 1903

Insects - 1904
...and cowslip ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner...undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species." I have quoted from pages 484, 485 of the original edition (1859), and have italicised the sentences...
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Hope Reports, Volume 5

University of Oxford. Hope Dept. of Zoology - 1906
...and cowslip ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner...undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species." I have quoted from pages 484, 485 of the original edition (1859), and have italicised the sentences...
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The American Naturalist

Natural history - 1908
...species are. Yet I did find this in the latter part of the last chapter; he says, "And now we shall be freed from the vain search for the undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species." Consequently, here we are, tracing a will-o'the-wisp. And yet, it seems to me, there must be something...
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The Origin of Species

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1909 - 552 pages
...specific names ; and in this case scientific and common language will come into accordance. In short, we shall have to treat species in the same manner...undiscovered and undiscoverable essence of the term species. The other and more general departments of natural history will rise greatly in interest. The terms...
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The Post-Darwinian Controversies: A Study of the Protestant Struggle to Come ...

James R. Moore - Science - 1981 - 514 pages
...These differences do not constitute the diagnostic marks of transcendent or immanent essences; they are 'merely artificial combinations made for convenience'. 'This may not be a cheering prospect', said Darwin, 'but we shall at least be freed from the vain search for the undiscovered and undiscoverable...
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The Logic of Fantasy: H.G. Wells and Science Fiction

John Huntington - Literary Criticism - 1982 - 191 pages
..."nature." Owen's alarm may arise from Darwin's assertion near the end of The Origin of Species that "we shall have to treat species in the same manner...genera are merely artificial combinations made for convenience."24 To a certain extent Owen has just clouded the issue: Darwin would not have denied Linnaeus'...
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