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Books Books 21 - 30 of 42 on It is a truly wonderful fact—the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity—that....
" It is a truly wonderful fact—the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity—that all animals and all plants throughout all time and space should be related to each other in groups subordinate to groups, in the manner which we everywhere... "
On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, Or, The Preservation ... - Page 103
by Charles Darwin - 1873 - 458 pages
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The World's Best Essays, from the Earliest Period to the Present Time, Volume 4

David Josiah Brewer, Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler - American essays - 1900
...much extinction of the less improved and intermediate forms of life. On these principles, the nature of the affinities, and the generally well-defined...the world, may be explained. It is a truly wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants...
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Crowned Masterpieces of Literature that Have Advanced Civilization ..., Volume 4

Edward Archibald Allen, William Schuyler - English literature - 1902
...much extinction of the less improved and intermediate forms of life. On these principles, the nature of the affinities, and the generally well-defined...the world, may be explained. It is a truly wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants...
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The Library of Original Sources, Volume 9

Oliver Joseph Thatcher - Encyclopedias and dictionaries - 1907
...much extinction of the less improved and intermediate forms of life. On these principles, the nature of the affinities, and the generally well-defined...the world, may be explained. It is a truly wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants...
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The Origin of Species

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1909 - 551 pages
...sn_many competitojderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants throughout all time and...subordinate to groups, in the manner which we everywhere behold — namely, varieties of the same species most closely related, species of the same genus less...
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Biology: General and Medical

Joseph McFarland - Biology - 1910 - 440 pages
...much extinction of the less improved and intermediate forms of life. On these principles, the nature of the affinities and the generally well-defined distinctions...the world, may be explained. It is a truly wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants...
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Famous Reviews

Reginald Brimley Johnson - Books - 1914 - 498 pages
...wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to , overlook from familiarity — that all animals and plants throughout all time and space should be related to each other in group subordinate to group, in the manner which we everywhere behold, namely, varieties of the same...
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The History of Medicine in Its Salient Features

Walter Libby - Medicine - 1922 - 427 pages
...is a truly wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants throughout all time and space should be related to each other in group subordinate to group, in the manner which we everywhere behold — namely, varieties of the same...
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Proceedings of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, Volume 4

Science - 1862
...various other theories already promulgated, and more or less adopted. One of these is the fact, that all animals, and all plants, throughout all time and space, should be related to each other in group subordinate to group. Another not less formidable fact is the existence of the same homological...
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The American Journal of Science and Arts

Geology - 1860
...is a truly -wonderful fact, — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants throughout all time and space should be related to each other in group subordinate to group, in the manner which we everywhere behold — namely, varieties of the same...
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The Discovery of Time

Stephen Edelston Toulmin, Stephen Toulmin, June Goodfield - Philosophy - 1982 - 280 pages
...small spot, and to the productions naturalized in foreign lands. . . . On these principles, the nature of the affinities, and the generally well-defined...the world, may be explained. It is a truly wonderful fact — the wonder of which we are apt to overlook from familiarity — that all animals and all plants...
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