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Thomas Henry Huxley's 'Evidence as to Man's Place in Nature' is a groundbreaking work in the field of anthropology, as it delves into the evolution of humans in relation to other species. Huxley presents a detailed analysis of the similarities between humans and apes, arguing that humans are not a separate creation, but rather have evolved from a common ancestor. Written in a clear and accessible style, the book provides valuable insights into the scientific study of human origins during the 19th century. Huxley's exploration of the fossil record and anatomical comparisons is both compelling and thought-provoking. His work laid the foundation for future research in the field of human evolution. Thomas Henry Huxley, known as 'Darwin's Bulldog,' was a prominent biologist and advocate for Charles Darwin's theory of evolution. His extensive knowledge and expertise in the field of biology enabled him to challenge prevailing beliefs about human origins. Huxley's dedication to scientific inquiry and his ability to communicate complex ideas to a wider audience make 'Evidence as to Man's Place in Nature' a must-read for anyone interested in the history of evolutionary thought. This book is recommended for readers seeking a deeper understanding of the scientific evidence for human evolution and the impact of Huxley's contributions to the field.


Atributos LU
Año de Edición
Thomas Henry Huxley
Núm. Páginas
Peso (Físico)
Tamaño Archivo (Virtual)
DRM (Virtual)
Formato Electrónico (Virtual)
Evidence as to Man's Place in Nature
Biografía del Autor
<p>Thomas Henry Huxley (1825?1895), often referred to as \'Darwin\'s Bulldog\' for his unwavering support of Charles Darwin\'s theory of evolution, was a distinguished English biologist, anthropologist, and a vocal advocate for the scientific method. Born on May 4, 1825, in Ealing, Huxley pursued a rigorous education in medicine and specialized in comparative anatomy. His contributions to scientific debates and public understanding of science were profound, particularly through his emphatic defense of evolutionary theory. In his seminal work \'Evidence as to Man\'s Place in Nature\' (1863), Huxley presented anatomical and embryological evidence to argue for the evolutionary connection between humans and apes, which was controversial at the time. His accessible writing style, combined with a strong commitment to education reform, made science more understandable and approachable to the Victorian public. Huxley\'s literary output reflects his passion for rigorous scientific inquiry and secularism, and his essays and lectures often navigated the intersection of science and society. As a prolific writer, his works extend beyond \'Evidence as to Man\'s Place in Nature\' to include \'On the Origin of Species\', \'Lay Sermons, Addresses, and Reviews\', and \'On the Physical Basis of Life\'. His legacy includes his advocacy for public education and the professionalization of the sciences, influencing generations of scientists and thinkers.</p>
ISBN: 8596547122432
Referencia: BW1037788997

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