The Journal of Anatomy and Physiology, 5. köide

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Macmillan, 1871

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Page 202 - ... of absolute alcohol ; on the second day two fluid ounces ; on the third day four ounces, and on the fifth and sixth days eight ounces on each day. He then returned to water for six days, and then for three days took on each day half a bottle ( = 12 ounces, or 341 cc) of fine brandy, containing 48 per cent, of alcohol. Then for three days more he returned to water.
Page 364 - The great principle of evolution stands up clear and firm, when these groups of facts are considered in connection with others, such as the mutual affinities of the members of the same group, their geographical distribution in past and present times, and their geological succession. It is incredible that all these facts should speak falsely. He who is not content to look, like a savage, at the phenomena of nature as disconnected, cannot any longer believe that man is the work of 54 a separate act...
Page 367 - Ultimately, a highly complex sentiment, having its first origin in the social instincts, largely guided by the approbation of our fellow-men, ruled by reason, self-interest, and in later times by deep religious feelings, and confirmed by instruction and habit, all combined, constitute our moral sense or conscience.
Page 201 - For twenty-six days the man remained on a diet precisely similar as to food and times of meals in every respect, except that for the first eight days he took only water (in the shape of coffee, tea, and simple water) ; for the next six days he added to this diet rectified spirit, in such proportion that he took, in divided quantities, on the first day one fluid ounce...
Page 369 - ... one of Raphael's Madonnas should have been formed by the selection of chance daubs of paint made by a long succession of young artists, not one of whom intended at first to draw the human figure.
Page 185 - Every species has come into existence coincident both in time and space with a pre-existing closely allied species" connects together and renders intelligible a vast number of independent and hitherto unexplained facts.
Page 188 - He says that, with very few exceptions, it is the rule that, when both sexes are of strikingly gay and conspicuous colors, the nest is such as to conceal the sitting bird ; while, whenever there is a striking contrast of colors, the male being gay and conspicuous, the female dull and obscure, the nest is open and the sitting bird exposed to view.
Page 249 - ... the laws of whose action we can fairly hope to discover. My reason for having neglected the closer investigation of these interesting phenomena, was a determination fully to establish the law of the analogous action of isomorphous substances. This having been accomplished, I shall now direct my researches to the elucidation of these secondary questions.
Page 364 - ... form. The grounds upon which this conclusion rests will never be shaken, for the close similarity between man and the lower animals in embryonic development, as well as in innumerable points of structure and constitution, both of high and of the most trifling importance — the rudiments...
Page 291 - The Composition of the Urine in Health and Disease, and under the Action of Remedies...

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