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Libros Libros 1 - 10 de 32 sobre Hence there can be no doubt that the quagga affected the character of the offspring...
" Hence there can be no doubt that the quagga affected the character of the offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. "
The Problem of Human Life: Embracing the "evolution of Sound" and "evolution ... - Página 472
por Alexander Wilford Hall - 1880 - 512 páginas
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The Shipley collection of scientific papers, Volumen145

1910
...the occasion of Lord Morton's visit on the llth of August. Though Darwin came to the conclusion that "there can be no doubt that the quagga affected the character of the offspring subsequently got by the black Arabian horse," a critical consideration of the Morton-Ouseley experiment in the light...
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The Quarterly Review, Volumen190

William Gifford, Sir John Taylor Coleridge, John Gibson Lockhart, Whitwell Elwin, William Macpherson, Sir William Smith, Sir John Murray IV, Rowland Edmund Prothero (Baron Ernle), George Walter Prothero - 1899
...Morton's mare convinced Darwin of the existence of telegony ; after a careful review of the case be says ' there can be no doubt that the quagga affected the character of the offspring subsequently got by the black Arabian horse.' Darwin, however, latterly came to the conclusion that telegony only...
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English Essays ...

1869
...One of these two colts had its neck and some other parts of its body plainly marked with stripes. . . But what makes the case still more striking, is that...offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse.' This is only one of many similar examples which might be cited. Passing from these curious but apparently...
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The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Volumen1

Charles Darwin - 1875 - 527 páginas
...of Arabians. But what makes the case still more striking is that in these colts the hair of the mane resembled that of the quagga, being short, stiff, and upright. Hence there can bo no doubt that the quagga affected the character of the offspring subsequently begot by the black...
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The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Volumen1

Charles Darwin - 1876 - 495 páginas
...of Arabians. But what makes the case still more striking is that in these colts the hair of the mane resembled that of the quagga, being short, stiff,...offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. Mr. Jenner 'Weir informs me of a strictly parallel case : his neighbour Mr. Lethbridge, of Blackheath,...
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The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Volumen1

Charles Darwin - 1887
...of Arabians. But what makes the case still more striking is that in these colts the hair of the mane resembled that of the quagga, being short, stiff,...the quagga affected the character of the offspring siibsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. Mr. Jenner Weir informs me of a strictly parallel case...
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Glasgow Medical Journal

1888
...dun-colour are extremely rare with horses of all kinds in Europe, and are unknown in the case of Arabians. But what makes the case still more striking is, that...offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. A sow of the black and white breed (known as Mr. Western's breed) became pregnant of a boar of the...
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Wood's Medical and surgical monographs, Volumen4

1889
...dun-color are extremely rare with horses of all kinds in Europe, and are unknown in the case of Arabians. But what makes the case still more striking is, that...offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. A sow of the black and white breed (known as Mr. Western's breed) became pregnant of a boar of the...
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The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Volumen1

Charles Darwin - 1892
...hair of the mane resembled that of the quagga, being short, stiff, and upright. Heneo there can bo no doubt that the quagga affected the character of...offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. Mr. Jenner Weir informs me of a strictly parallel case : his neighbour Mr. Lethbridge, of Blackhealh,...
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Charles Darwin's Works: The variation of animals and plants under ...

Charles Darwin - 1896
...of Arabians. But what makes the case still more striking is that in these colts the hair of the mane resembled that of the quagga, being short, stiff'...offspring subsequently begot by the black Arabian horse. Mr. Jenner Weir informs me of a strictly parallel case : his neighbour Mr. Lethbridge, of Blackheath,...
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