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" ... happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them. But now let it be observed that although there is a great difference between these two kinds of instincts if regarded psychologically, there is no difference between... "
The American Naturalist - Page 840
1878
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The American Naturalist, 12. köide

1878
...JG Romanes' lecture on " Animal Intelligence," which attracted special interest ; he said: "\Vetluis see animal instincts may arise in either of two different...psychologically, there is no difference between them if regarded physiological ly ; for, regarded physiologically, both kinds of instincts are merely expressions of...
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Mental Evolution in Animals: With a Posthumous Essay on Instinct by Charles ...

George John Romanes - 1883 - 411 lehte
...survival of the fittest, continuously preserving actions which, although never intelligent, yet Itappen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them. Thus, for instance, take the instinct of incubation. It is quite impossible that any animal can ever...
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The Nineteenth Century, 16. köide

1884
...or survival of the fittest, continuously preserving actions which, although never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them. Among animals, both in a state of nature and domestication, we constantly meet with individual peculiarities...
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Bibliotheca Sacra, 42. köide

1885
...this treatise is to be sought in those conditions which natural selection may influence. These are " actions which, although never intelligent, happen...the animals which first chanced to perform them." At the very beginning, therefore, before natural selection has had any thing to do, we find the animal...
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The Popular Science Monthly, 26. köide

1885
...or survival of the fittest, continuously preserving actions which, although never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them. Among animals, both in a state of nature and domestication, we constantly meet with individual peculiarities...
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Proceedings, 11. köide

Royal Institution of Great Britain - 1887
...or survival of the fittest, continuously preserving actions which, although never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them. Among animals, both in a state of nature and domestication, wo constantly meet with individual peculiarities...
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Nature Versus Natural Selection: An Essay on Organic Evolution

Charles Clement Coe - 1895 - 591 lehte
...or survival of the fittest, continuously preserving actions which, although never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them." — (Mental Evolution in Animals, p. /77.) The proof which he gives of this assertion is : — " t....
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The Divine Pedigree of Man; Or, The Testimony of Evolution and Psychology to ...

Thomson Jay Hudson - 1899 - 379 lehte
...selection, or survival of the fittest, continuously preserving actions which, though never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them." It is superfluous to remark that the supposition that the process of incubation began by an " accidental...
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The Science of Human Behavior: Biological and Psychological Foundations

Maurice Parmelee - 1913 - 443 lehte
...Primary instincts result from the natural selection of actions "which, although never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which first chanced to perform them." * Secondary instincts result from the hereditarytransmission of habits of actions originally intelligent....
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The Nineteenth Century, 4. köide

1878
...they may arise from survival of the fittest, preserving actions which, although never intelligent, yet happen to have been of benefit to the animals which...fibres have been set apart to perform their reflexes automatically — that is, without being accompanied by intelligence. So much, then, for what I have...
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