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" 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 lehte
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Transactions of the Entomological Society of London

Royal Entomological Society of London - 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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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection; Or, The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - 1861 - 440 lehte
...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. The other and more general departments of natural history will rise greatly in interest. The terms...
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection: Or, The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - 1864 - 440 lehte
...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. The other and more general departments of natural history will rise greatly in interest. The terms...
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, Or, The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - 1866 - 593 lehte
...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...freed from the vain search for the undiscovered and uudiscoverable essence of the term species. The other and more general departments of natural history...
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The American Naturalist

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 by Means of Natural Selection: Or, The Preservation of ...

Charles Darwin - 1882 - 458 lehte
...genera are merely artificial combinatio-.made for convenience. This may not be a cheering prospect ; I:' we shall at least be freed from the vain search for the uudiaoovtr^ and undiscoverable essence of the term species. The other and more general departments...
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Journal, 3. köide

Liverpool Geological Association - 1883
...passages whether such things as Species exist. •' Hereafter," he says (at the close of his book), " we shall have to treat Species in the same manner...freed from the vain search for the undiscovered and umliscoverableessence of the term Species." Now, " essence" means being, and, in a limited sense, the...
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Darwinism Stated by Darwin Himself: Characteristic Passages from the ...

Charles Darwin - 1884 - 351 lehte
...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 Science of Thought

Friedrich Max Müller - 1887 - 664 lehte
...work and might in future be dispensed with altogether. He seems to see this himself, when he says1 : 'We shall have to treat species in the same manner...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 undiscoverable...
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The Science of Thought, 2. köide

Friedrich Max Müller - 1887 - 656 lehte
...and might in future be dispensed with altogether. He seems to see this himself, when he says : 2 " We shall have to treat species in the same manner...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 undiscoverable...
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