The Cuvier Geoffroy Debate

This book presents the first comprehensive study of the celebrated French scientific controversy that focused the attention of naturalists in the first decades of the nineteenth century on the conflicting claims of teleology, morphology, ...

The Cuvier Geoffroy Debate

The Cuvier Geoffroy Debate

"Appel in her long-awaited and exhilarating study has cut through older histo riography to provide the definitive modern account....[This] masterly study is destined to become a landmark." --Nature

More Books:

The Cuvier-Geoffroy Debate
Language: en
Pages: 305
Authors: Toby A. Appel
Categories: Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 1987 - Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA

"Appel in her long-awaited and exhilarating study has cut through older histo riography to provide the definitive modern account....[This] masterly study is destined to become a landmark." --Nature
The Cuvier-Geoffroy Debate and the Structure of Nineteenth Century French Zoology
Language: en
Pages: 874
Authors: Toby A. Appel
Categories: Zoology
Type: BOOK - Published: 1975 - Publisher:

Books about The Cuvier-Geoffroy Debate and the Structure of Nineteenth Century French Zoology
The Cuvier - Geoffroy Debate and the Structure of 19th Century French Zoology
Language: en
Pages: 874
Authors: Toby A. Appel
Categories: Zoology
Type: BOOK - Published: 1984 - Publisher:

Books about The Cuvier - Geoffroy Debate and the Structure of 19th Century French Zoology
The Cuvier-Geoffroy Debate and the Structure of Nineteenth Century French Zoology
Language: en
Pages: 437
Authors: Toby Anita Appel
Categories: Zoology
Type: BOOK - Published: 1987 - Publisher:

Books about The Cuvier-Geoffroy Debate and the Structure of Nineteenth Century French Zoology
Human Forms
Language: en
Pages: 304
Authors: Ian Duncan
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2019-09-03 - Publisher: Princeton University Press

A major rethinking of the European novel and its relationship to early evolutionary science The 120 years between Henry Fielding's Tom Jones (1749) and George Eliot's Middlemarch (1871) marked both the rise of the novel and the shift from the presumption of a stable, universal human nature to one that