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according ancient animals Anthropological appear become believe body bones called cause changes character collection common compared condition connected considered custom derived doubt early ears especially evidence exhibited existence fact feet four German give given ground hair hand head hill human hundred important India inhabitants instance Institute interesting island Italy kind known land language latter less living marked means meeting mentioned natives nature object observed occupied opinion organic origin parents period persons population portion present probably produced question race reason reference regard relation remains remarks represented respect result river sagittal suture says seems seen serpent side similar skull Society stone supposed taken tion traces tradition tribes various Wallon whole
Page 121 - A CATALOGUE OF MAPS OF THE BRITISH POSSESSIONS IN INDIA. AND OTHER PARTS OF ASIA. Published by Order of Her Majesty's Secretary of State for India in Council. Royal 8vo, sewed, is. A continuation of the above, sewed, price 6d., is now ready. ^- Messrs. Henry S. King &
Page 61 - The more a man follows Nature, and is obedient to her laws, the longer he will live ; the further he deviates from these, the shorter will be his existence.
Page 7 - As many more individuals of each species are born than can possibly survive; and as, consequently, there is a frequently recurring struggle for existence, it follows that any being, if it vary however slightly in any manner profitable to itself, under the complex and sometimes varying conditions of life, will have a better chance of surviving, and thus be naturally selected. From the strong principle of inheritance, any selected variety will tend to propagate its new and modified form.
Page 302 - We have seen that the faculty of articulate speech in itself does not offer any insuperable objection to the belief that man has been developed from some lower animal
Page 427 - The power of communication between the members of the same tribe by means of language has been of paramount importance in the development of man; and the force of language is much aided by the expressive movements of the face and body.
Page 302 - It has, I think, now been shewn that man and the higher animals, especially the Primates, have some few instincts in common. All have the same senses, intuitions, and sensations, — similar passions, affections, and emotions, even the more complex ones, such as jealousy, suspicion, emulation, gratitude, and magnanimity...
Page 310 - The inference I would draw from this class of phenomena is, that a superior intelligence has guided the development of man in a definite direction, and for a special purpose, just as man guides the development of many animal and vegetable forms.
Page 11 - Sufficient evidence has now been advanced to prove that animals when first confined are eminently liable to suffer in their reproductive systems. We feel at first naturally inclined to attribute the result to loss of health, or at least to loss of vigour; but this view can hardly be admitted when we reflect how healthy...