On the Origin of Species
by Charles Darwin
Publisher: P.F. Collier & son 1909
Number of pages: 500
Published amid a firestorm of controversy in 1859, this is a book that changed the world. Reasoned and well-documented in its arguments, it offers coherent views of natural selection, adaptation, the struggle for existence, survival of the fittest, and other concepts that form the foundation of evolutionary theory.
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by John Wilkins - The TalkOrigins Archive
It is sometimes claimed by those who wish to denigrate the achievements of Charles Darwin that he was little more than a 'serial plagiarist'. This essay aims to show that Darwin had influences, but that he was honest in his theoretical development.
by H. G. Seeley - D. Appleton & co.
The history of life on the earth unfolds no more wonderful discovery among types of animals which have become extinct than the family of fossils known as flying reptiles. Its coming into existence is among the great mysteries of Nature.
by Jay B. Labov (ed.) - National Academies Press
Evolution is the central unifying theme of biology. Yet today, the topic is often relegated to a few class sessions in introductory biology courses, if covered at all. In recent years, a movement is aimed at radically changing this situation ...
by Theodore C. Goldsmith - Azinet LLC
This book provides a historical review of biological aging theories including underlying evolution and genetics issues and describes exciting recent discoveries and new theories that are causing renewed interest in aging-by-design.