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Raamatud Books 1 - 10 of 34 on Strictly speaking, therefore, Mr. Darwin's theory is not a theory on the Origin of....
" Strictly speaking, therefore, Mr. Darwin's theory is not a theory on the Origin of Species at all, but only a theory on the causes which lead to the relative success or failure of such new forms as may be born into the world. "
Contributions to the Theory of Natural Selection - Page 286
by Alfred Russel Wallace - 1871
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Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, 101. köide

1867
...are introduced. Natural Selection can do nothing except with the materials presented to its hands. .Strictly speaking, therefore, Mr Darwin's theory...relative success or failure of such new forms as may bo born into the world." The criticism is not quite correct. So far as the doctrine, or fact, is concerned,...
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, 6. köide

1867
...introduced. Natural Selection can do nothing except with the materials presented to its hands. Stadctly speaking, therefore, Mr. Darwin's theory is not a...of such new forms as may be born into the world." The criticism is not quite correct. Soiar as the doctrine, or fact, is concerned, of Natural Selection,...
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The British Controversialist and Literary Magazine, 1. köide

1865
...can only pick out and choose among the things which are originated. Strictly speaking, Mr. Darwin's is not a theory on the origin of species at all, but...failure of such new forms as may be born into the world. It seems to me that Mr. Darwin himself frequently forgets this grave distinction. Not only does he...
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Proceedings of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, 5. köide

Royal Society of Edinburgh - 1866
...a theory on the causes which lead to the * Origin of Species, p. 131 (1st edition). t Ibid. p. 351. relative success or failure of such new forms as may be born into the world. It is the more important to remember this distinction, hecause it seems to me that Mr Darwin himself...
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The Contemporary Review, 53. köide

1888
...the origin of species at all ; but only a theory of the causes which lead to the relative success and failure of such new forms as may be born into the world." * In his letter to Sir Charles Lyell Mr. Darwin was able to instance the parallel case of artificial...
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The Quarterly Journal of Science, 4. köide

1867
...it accounts, in part at least, for the success and establishment and spread of new Forms when they have arisen. But it does not even suggest the law...of such new forms as may be born into the world."* _j In this and many other passages in his work the Duke of Argyll sets forth his idea of Creation as...
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The Journal of Science, and Annals of Astronomy, Biology, Geology ..., 4. köide

James Samuelson, William Crookes - 1867
...it accounts, in part at least, for the success and establishment and spread of new Forms when they have arisen. But it does not even suggest the law...of such new forms as may be born into the world."* In this and many other passages in his work the Duke of Argyll sets forth his idea of Creation as a...
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Blackwood's Magazine, 101. köide

1867
...are introduced. Natural Selection can do nothing except with the materials presented to its hands. Strictly speaking, therefore, Mr. Darwin's theory...of such new forms as may be born into the world." The criticism is not ./•"'•'• correct. So far as the doctrine, or fact, is concerned, of Natural...
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The Christian remembrancer; or, The Churchman's Biblical ..., 54. köide

1867
...same conclusion concerning it which the Duke of Argyll well expresses in the following passage :— ' Strictly speaking, therefore, Mr. Darwin's theory...failure of such new forms as may be born into the world. It is the more important to remember this distinction, because it seems to me that Mr. Darwin himself...
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The Reign of Law

George Douglas Campbell Duke of Argyll - 1867 - 435 lehte
...nothing ; it can only pick out and choose among the things which are originated by some other law. Strictly speaking, therefore, Mr Darwin's theory is...failure of such new Forms as may be born into the world. * Origin of Species, p. 131 (ist edition.) t Ibid., p. 351. It is the more important to remember this...
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