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" And assuredly, there is no mark of degradation about any part of its structure. It is, in fact, a fair average human skull, which might have belonged to a philosopher, or might have contained the thoughtless brains of a savage. "
Tropical Nature and Other Essays - Page 286
by Alfred Russel Wallace - 1878 - 356 lehte
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Summarized Proceedings ... and a Directory of Members

American Association for the Advancement of Science - 1874
...skull, and Prof. Huxley says, " there is no mark of degradation about any part of its structure. It is a fair average human skull which might have belonged to a philosopher." Again the oldest skull found in America, so far as I know, about which there can be no question that...
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The Recent Origin of Man: As Illustrated by Geology and the Modern Science ...

James Cocke Southall - 1875 - 598 lehte
...Huxley observes that " there is no mark of degradation about any part of its structure. It is, in fact, a fair average human skull, which might have belonged...contained the thoughtless brains of a savage." The skulls found at Bruniquel have been examined by Prof. Owen. The skulls from He expresses himself with...
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Methodist Review, 58. köide

1876
...Huxley remarks, " There is no mark of degradation about any part of its structure. It is, in fact, a fair average human skull, which might have belonged...contained the thoughtless brains of a savage." The skulls taken out at Bruniquel were well developed, and equal to those of Celtic stock now. Similar...
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Early Man in Europe

Charles Rau - 1876 - 162 lehte
...According to Huxley, " there is no mark of degradation about any part of its structure. It is, in fact, a fair average human skull, which might have belonged...philosopher, or might have contained the thoughtless brain of a savage." In the first chapter we alluded to human bones found by Messrs. Bertrand and Reboux...
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Present conflict of science with the Christian religion, or, Modern ...

Herbert William Morris - 1876 - 686 lehte
....Man's Place in Nature, p. 181. 20 of degradation about any part of its structure. It is, in fact, a fair average human skull, which might have belonged to a philosopher. In conclusion, I may say, that the fossil remains of Man hitherto discovered do not seem to me to take...
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Report of the Annual Meeting, 46. köide

British Association for the Advancement of Science - 1877
...however, peculiar, for many converging lines of evidence show that, on the theory of development by tho same laws which have determined the development of...remarkable, being unusually large and well formed. Dr. Primer- Bey states that they surpass the average of modern European skulls in capacity, while their...
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A Manual of the Antiquity of Man

John Patterson MacLean - 1877 - 159 lehte
...reports him as saying, " There is no mark of degradation about any part of its structure. It is, in fact, a fair average human skull, which might have belonged...have contained the thoughtless brains of a savage."! Mr. Busk agrees and partially disagrees with Professor Huxley, for he remarked to Lyell, " Although...
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Darwinism Tested by Language

Sir Frederick Bateman - 1877 - 224 lehte
...according to Sir Charles Lyell belonged to a contemporary of the Mammoth, says, that " It is a fair average skull, which might have belonged to a philosopher,...have contained the thoughtless brains of a savage." * Man's Place in Nature," P. 156. 62 THE ANIMAL KINGDOM OF The embalmed records of three thousand years,...
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Opening of the Lewis Brooks Museum at the University of Virginia ..., 250. köide

James Cocke Southall - 1878 - 58 lehte
...process. This of course is merely an illustration. moth, &c., is, says Prof. Huxley, "a fair average skull, which might have belonged to a philosopher,...contained the thoughtless brains of a savage." The Neanderthal skull, about which so much has been written, has a capacity of 75 cubic inches, greater...
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The Epoch of the Mammoth and the Apparition of Man Upon the Earth

James Cocke Southall - 1878 - 430 lehte
...degradation about any part of its structure " — " a fair average skull," says Professor Huxley, " which might have belonged to a philosopher, or might...contained the thoughtless brains of a savage." The skulls from the rock-shelter of Bruniquel were pronounced by Professor Owen to exemplify " the distinct...
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