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American angle animal anterior appears articular base body bone centre character coal continuous convex Cope Creek crown curved depth described developed diameter direction distance edge elevated equal evidence exhibit exist extends external extremity face fact feet force genus give groove growth head inches increase indicate inferior influence inner iron known latter Length less limestone living lower margin marked mass material maxillary mean Measurements meeting middle miles mind molar Mountain narrow nature nearly North observations original outer period physical plate portion position posterior present probably produced Prof received referred relation remains represented result ridge River rock seen separated shaft short side similar Society species specimen structure superior surface suture teeth thick third tion tooth transverse upper vertebrae Width
Page 219 - And God said, Let there be lights in the firmament of the heaven to divide the day from the night; and let them be for signs, and for seasons, and for days, and years: And let them be for lights in the firmament of the heaven to give light upon the earth: and it was so.
Page 311 - All flesh is not the same flesh; but there is one kind of flesh of men, another flesh of beasts, another of fishes, and another of birds.
Page 299 - ... livia), including under this term several geographical races or sub-species, which differ from each other in the most trifling respects. As several of the reasons which have led me to this belief are in some degree applicable in other cases, I will here briefly give them.
Page 375 - I can discover no logical halting-place between the admission that such is the case and the further concession that all vital action may, with equal propriety, be said to be the result of the molecular forces of the protoplasm which displays it.
Page 383 - And if so, it must be true, in the same sense and to the same extent, that the thoughts to which I am now giving utterance, and your thoughts regarding them, are the expression of molecular changes in that matter of life which is the source of our other vital phenomena.
Page 371 - If the properties of water may be properly said to result from the nature and disposition of its component molecules, I can find no intelligible ground for refusing to say that the properties of protoplasm result from the nature and disposition of its molecules.
Page 382 - It is the clay of the potter : which, bake it and paint it as he will, remains clay, separated by artifice, and not by nature, from the commonest brick or sun-dried clod. Thus it becomes clear that all living powers are cognate, and that all living forms are fundamentally of one character.
Page 215 - Almost all its conclusions stand in open and striking contradiction with those of superficial and vulgar observation, and with what appears to every one, until he has understood and weighed the proofs to the contrary, the most positive evidence of his senses.