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Books Books 1 - 10 of 17 on The teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals,....
" The teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except that their enamel is confined to the external surface. He possesses, indeed, teeth called canine, but they do not exceed the level of the others, and are obviously... "
Water and Vegetable Diet in Consumption, Scrofula, Cancer, Asthma, and Other ... - Page 121
by William Lambe - 1850 - 258 pages
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Lectures on Physiology, Zoology, and the Natural History of Man: Delivered ...

Sir William Lawrence - Anatomy, Comparative - 1819 - 579 pages
...motion. The former, having rudely tora and divided the food, swallow it in masses, while in thp Litter it undergoes considerable comminution before it is...swallowed. The teeth of man have not the slightest rcsembU^nae to those of. the carnivorous animals, except that their oqamcl is confined to the external...
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A Defence of the Graham System of Living: Or, Remarks on Diet and Regimen ...

Diet - 1835 - 200 pages
...for the lateral or grinding motion. The former, having rudely torn and divided the food, swallow it in masses, while, in the latter, it undergoes considerable...man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except that their enamel is confined to the external surface. He possesses, indeed,...
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The Discourses and Letters of Louis Cornaro on a Sober and Temperate Life ...

Luigi Cornaro - Hygiene - 1842 - 228 pages
...of man with those of carnivorous, herbivorous, and frugivorous animals, he correctly remarks that " the teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except that their enamel is confined to the external surface. He pos•esses,...
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A Treatise on Anatomy, Physiology, and Health, Designed for Students ...

Wooster Beach - 1848 - 220 pages
...distinguished physiologist, Professor Lawrence, sums up an elaborate argument on this point as follows : ' The teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except that their enamel is confined to the external surface. He possesses, indeed,...
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Lectures on the Science of Human Life

Sylvester Graham - Diet - 1849 - 289 pages
...of man with those of carnivorous, herbivorous, and frugivorous animals, he correctly remarks that ' the teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except that their enamel is confined to the external surface (818). He possesses...
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The Hydropathic Encyclopedia: A System of Hydropathy and Hygiene ..., Volume 1

Russell Thacher Trall - Hydrotherapy - 1851 - 460 pages
...devour flesh, were not these aliments previously prepared by cooking." Professor Lawrence states that " the teeth of man have not the slightest -resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except their external enamel, and that the whole human structure most closely...
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Esoteric anthropology, the mysteries of man. From the Amer

Thomas Low Nichols - 1873
...gather fruits and vegetables, and with teeth to chew and eat them." Professor LAWRENCE observes : ' The teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, except that their enamel is confined to their external surface. He possesses,...
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The Secret of a Much Longer Life and More Pleasure in Living it ...

Goddard Ezekiel Dodge Diamond - Longevity - 1906 - 127 pages
...judging from his structure, consists of fruit, roots and vegetables." Prof. WM Lawrence, FRS, states: "The teeth of man, have not the slightest resemblance to those of carnivorous animals, and whether we consider the teeth, jaws, or digestive organs the human structure...
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Pamphlets - Homoeopathic: Vaccination, compulsory medicine

Homeopathy - 1907
...examine carefully the anatomical structure of his organism. Such an examination reveals the fact that the teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of the carnivorous animals; and whether we consider the teeth or the digestive organs, the human structure closely resembles that...
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The New Ethics

John Howard Moore - Animal welfare - 1909 - 216 pages
...animals, shows that fruits and esculent vegetables constitute his most suitable food ' (Linnseus). ' The teeth of man have not the slightest resemblance to those of the carnivorous animals. Whether we consider the teeth, jaws, or digestive organs, the human structure closely resembles that...
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