Evolution: The History of an Idea
University of California Press, 2003 - 464 páginas
Since its original publication in 1983, Evolution: The History of an Idea has been recognized as a comprehensive and authoritative source on the development and impact of this most controversial of scientific theories. This new edition has been entirely rewritten to take account of the latest work of historians and scientists. The sequence of chapters has been reconstructed in a way that will help students and general readers to understand the key phases in the development of modern evolutionism. The book's substantial bibliography has been updated to serve as a valuable introduction to the immense literature on this topic.
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ITS SCOPE AND IMPLICATIONS
2 THE PREEVOLUTIONARY WORLDVIEW
3 EVOLUTION IN THE ENLIGHTENMENT
4 NATURE AND SOCIETY 1800 1859
5 THE DEVELOPMENT OF DARWINS THEORY
6 THE RECEPTION OF DARWINS THEORY
SCIENTIFIC EVOLUTIONISM 18751925
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accepted adaptation ancestor animals apes argued argument argument from design assumed assumption became began biologists biology Bowler branches Buffon chap cladists claim complex created creation creationists culture Cuvier Darwin’s theory Darwinian debate early earth emergence environment Ernst Mayr evidence evolution evolutionary evolutionism evolutionists evolved explain extinct force fossil record genes genetics geological Gould heredity historians Huxley idea ideology implications individual influence inheritance insisted J. B. S. Haldane Lamarckian Lamarckism later laws living Lyell materialistic Mayr mechanism Mendel mental modern moral mutation natural selection natural theology naturalists Neanderthals non-Darwinian organism Origin of Species orthogenesis paleontologists philosophy population postulated produced progress radical recapitulation theory relationships reproduction role scientific community scientists selection theory sequence social Darwinism Spencer structure struggle synthesis T. H. Huxley theory of natural thinkers thought tion traditional variation vertebrates worldview