Charles Darwin

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Synonyms for Charles Darwin

English natural scientist who formulated a theory of evolution by natural selection (1809-1882)

References in periodicals archive ?
Darwin's Shooter being biographical and based on Darwin's diaries and letters whereas Mr.
"There is grandeur in this view of life": famous words from the conclusion of Charles Darwin's The Origin of Species.
There are also drawer and display cases containing specimens linked to Darwin's studies.
In Darwin's Dangerous Idea, Andrew Marr explores the impact of Darwin's ideas on religion, politics and the understanding of our place in the natural world.
Secord (Oxford University Press, 12.99 [pounds sterling]), an elegant small volume that repeats chapters from Origin of Species, linking them with Darwin's other key scientific works--Journal of Researches on the Beagle Voyage (1845) and The Descent of Man (1871)--and concludes with his brief but wholly delightful autobiographical fragments, which he 'wrote for nearly an hour on most afternoons'.
So who better to illustrate Darwin's view on the way that life has evolved on Earth than a man who has travelled further than most of us?
JOHN and Anne Darwin were each jailed for more than six years yesterday for carrying out a "determined, sustained and sophisticated" pounds 250,000 fraud by faking Mr Darwin's death in a canoeing accident.
Polly licked Darwin's hands with an "insatiable passion," he wrote in The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals.
Charles Darwin's curiosity, observations, and discoveries nearly 150 years ago have forever changed our understanding of the origin and nature of all species, including our own.
But when prisoners got wind of Darwin's plight they threatened to report him to the authorities, leaving him feeling he had no option but to his fake his death.
He urged Darwin's wife, Anne Darwin, to make contact with police at the earliest opportunity but said police do not know when she intends to return to the UK Mrs Darwin has admitted her husband was, in fact, living in their family home for three years after being declared dead.
Ridley concentrates on Darwin's most important books, On the Origin of Species and The Descent of Man but also analyzes some of Darwin's lesser-known contributions to get a better idea of what questions he and others of his kind had about the human, and animal condition.
As an alternative social history of the events and cultural traditions that have shaped the lives of the Darwin's Aboriginal people, the book provides an excellent background to their rich heritage and complex cultures both before and after colonisation.
This biography concentrates on the crucial two decades in Darwin's life between his famous voyage and the 1859 publication of the first edition of On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection.
Today one can find loyal advocates of Darwin's theory in all faith communities and cultures.