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Charles Darwin [52]Charles Galton Darwin [1]
  1. Charles Darwin (2012). Appendix: An Historical Sketch of the Recent Progress of Opinion on the Origin of Species. In Rebecca Stott (ed.), Darwin's Ghosts: The Secret History of Evolution. Spiegel & Grau.
     
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  2. Charles Darwin (2010). The Descent of Man and Selection in Relation to Sex: Documento. Revista de Filosofia 42 (128):13-34.
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  3. Charles Darwin (2009). El Origen de Las Especies Por Medio de la Selección Natural. Csis.
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  4. Charles Darwin (2009). Sobre a origem das espécies por meio de selecção natural. Critica.
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  5. Charles Darwin (2009). The Annotated Origin: A Facsimile of the First Edition of on the Origin of Species. Belknap Press of Harvard University Press.
    Presents Darwin's masterwork on evolution with extensive annotations by an experienced field biologist.
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  6. Charles Darwin (2009). The Explanatory Scope of the Evolutionary Hypothesis. In Timothy J. McGrew, Marc Alspector-Kelly & Fritz Allhoff (eds.), The Philosophy of Science: An Historical Anthology. Wiley-Blackwell. 278.
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  7. Australian Aborigines, Lewis Binford, Franz Boas, Francois Bordes, Erika Bourguignon, Geoff Clarke, Charles Darwin, John Dewey, Diane Freedman & Derek Freeman (2008). Name/Place Index. In Philip Carl Salzman & Patricia C. Rice (eds.), Thinking Anthropologically: A Practical Guide for Students. Pearson Prentice Hall. 119.
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  8. Reena Bhatia & Charles Darwin (2008). Ecolabelling: Challenge of the Trading Community in Textiles and Clothing Sector. In Kuruvila Pandikattu (ed.), Dancing to Diversity: Science-Religion Dialogue in India. Serials Publications. 245.
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  9. Charles Darwin (2008/2006). On the Origin of Species: By Means of Natural Selection, or the Preservation of Favoured Races in the Struggle for Life. Sterling Pub..
    Familiarity with Charles Darwin's treatise on evolution is essential to every well-educated individual. One of the most important books ever published--and a continuing source of controversy, a century and a half later--this classic of science is reproduced in a facsimile of the critically acclaimed first edition.
     
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  10. Charles Darwin (2008). On the Origin of Species. Oxford University Press.
    The present edition provides a detailed and accessible discussion ofhis theories and adds an account of the immediate responses to the book on publication.
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  11. Charles Darwin (2007/1981). The Descent of Man, and Selection in Relation to Sex. Plume.
    The most accessible edition ever published of Darwin’s incendiary classic, edited by “as fine a science essayist as we have” ( New York Times ) The Descent of Man , Darwin’s second landmark work on evolutionary theory (following The Origin of the Species ), marked a turning point in the history of science with its modern vision of human nature as the product of evolution. Darwin argued that the noblest features of humans, such as language and morality, were the result (...)
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  12. Charles Darwin (2005/2007). Darwin: The Indelible Stamp: The Evolution of an Idea. Running Press.
    The voyage of the Beagle -- On the origin of species by means of natural selection -- The descent of man, and selection in relation to sex -- The expression of the emotions in man and animals.
     
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  13. Charles Darwin (2005). On Natural Selection. Penguin Books.
    Struggle for existence -- Natural selection -- Difficulties on theory -- Conclusion.
     
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  14. Charles Darwin (2000). Charles Darwin's Zoology Notes & Specimen Lists From H.M.S. Beagle. Cambridge University Press.
    This transcription of notes made by Charles Darwin during the voyage of H. M. S. Beagle records his observations of the animals and plants that he encountered, and provides a valuable insight into the intellectual development of one of our most influential scientists. Darwin drew on many of these notes for his well known Journal of Researches (1839), but the majority of them have remained unpublished. This volume provides numerous examples of his unimpeachable accuracy in describing the wide range of (...)
     
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  15. Charles Darwin & His Body (1998). I Could Have Retched All Night. In Christopher Lawrence & Steven Shapin (eds.), Science Incarnate: Historical Embodiments of Natural Knowledge. The University of Chicago Press. 240.
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  16. Charles Darwin (1996). Origins of Communication in Infancy. In B. Velichkovsky & Duane M. Rumbaugh (eds.), Communicating Meaning: The Evolution and Development of Language. Hillsdale, Nj: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates. 139.
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  17. Charles Darwin (1996/1987). The Darwin Reader. Norton.
  18. Charles Darwin (1995). Michael Lewis. In P. Rochat (ed.), The Self in Infancy: Theory and Research. Elsevier. 112--95.
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  19. Charles Darwin (1993/1998). The Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, or, the Preservation of Favored Races in the Struggle for Life. Modern Library.
    Perhaps the most readable and accessible of the great works of scientific imagination, The Origin of Species sold out on the day it was published in 1859. Theologians quickly labeled Charles Darwin the most dangerous man in England, and, as the Saturday Review noted, the uproar over the book quickly "passed beyond the bounds of the study and lecture-room into the drawing-room and the public street." Yet, after reading it, Darwin's friend and colleague T. H. Huxley had a different reaction: (...)
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  20. Charles Darwin, John Austin, M. Bach, Francis Bacon, C. R. Badcock, H. E. Barnes, Robert N. Bellah, R. Bendix, Henri Bergson & Philippe Besnard (1993). Constant, Benjamin 40 Coser, LA 103 Cuvillier, Armand 159 d'Arbois de Jubainville, Henri 30. In Stephen P. Turner (ed.), Emile Durkheim: Sociologist and Moralist. Routledge.
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  21. Charles Darwin (1990). Charles Darwin's Marginalia. Garland.
     
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  22. Donald J. Weinshank & Charles Darwin (eds.) (1990). A Concordance to Charles Darwin's Notebooks, 1836-1844. Cornell University Press.
  23. Charles Darwin (1988). On the Origin of Species, 1859. New York University Press.
    Are they needed? To be sure. The Darwinian industry, industrious though it is, has failed to provide texts of more than a handful of Darwin's books. If you want to know what Darwin said about barnacles (still an essential reference to cirripedists, apart from any historical importance) you are forced to search shelves, or wait while someone does it for you; some have been in print for a century; various reprints have appeared and since vanished." -Eric Korn,Times Literary Supplement Charles (...)
     
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  24. Charles Darwin (1988). The Origin of Species, 1876. New York University Press.
    Are they needed? To be sure. The Darwinian industry, industrious though it is, has failed to provide texts of more than a handful of Darwin's books. If you want to know what Darwin said about barnacles (still an essential reference to cirripedists, apart from any historical importance) you are forced to search shelves, or wait while someone does it for you; some have been in print for a century; various reprints have appeared and since vanished." -Eric Korn,Times Literary Supplement Charles (...)
     
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  25. Charles Darwin (1988). Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication. New York University Press.
    Are they needed? To be sure. The Darwinian industry, industrious though it is, has failed to provide texts of more than a handful of Darwin's books. If you want to know what Darwin said about barnacles (still an essential reference to cirripedists, apart from any historical importance) you are forced to search shelves, or wait while someone does it for you; some have been in print for a century; various reprints have appeared and since vanished." -Eric Korn,Times Literary Supplement Charles (...)
     
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  26. Charles Darwin (1987). Charles Darwin's Notebooks, 1836-1844: Geology, Transmutation of Species, Metaphysical Enquiries. Cornell University Press.
     
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  27. Charles Darwin (1987). The Foundations of the Origin of Species: Two Essays Written in 1842 and 1844. New York University Press.
    Are they needed? To be sure. The Darwinian industry, industrious though it is, has failed to provide texts of more than a handful of Darwin's books. If you want to know what Darwin said about barnacles (still an essential reference to cirripedists, apart from any historical importance) you are forced to search shelves, or wait while someone does it for you; some have been in print for a century; various reprints have appeared and since vanished." -Eric Korn,Times Literary Supplement Charles (...)
     
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  28. Charles Darwin (1987). The Works of Charles Darwin. New York University Press.
     
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  29. Charles Darwin (ed.) (1987). The Zoology of the Voyage of H.M.S. Beagle. New York University Press.
    Are they needed? To be sure. The Darwinian industry, industrious though it is, has failed to provide texts of more than a handful of Darwin's books. If you want to know what Darwin said about barnacles (still an essential reference to cirripedists, apart from any historical importance) you are forced to search shelves, or wait while someone does it for you; some have been in print for a century; various reprints have appeared and since vanished." -Eric Korn,Times Literary Supplement Charles (...)
     
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  30. Charles Darwin (1979). The Illustrated Origin of Species. Faber and Faber.
  31. Charles Darwin (1978/1972). The Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection. Franklin Library.
    ORIGIN OF SPECIES. INTRODUCTION. When on board HMS 'Beagle,' as naturalist, I was ranch struck with certain facts in the distribution of the organic beings ...
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  32. Charles Darwin (1977). The Collected Papers of Charles Darwin. University of Chicago Press.
     
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  33. Charles Darwin (1975). Charles Darwin's Natural Selection: Being the Second Part of His Big Species Book Written From 1856 to 1858. Cambridge University Press.
    Charles Darwin's On the Origin of Species is unquestionably one of the chief landmarks in biology. The Origin (as it is widely known) was literally only an abstract of the manuscript Darwin had originally intended to complete and publish as the formal presentation of his views on evolution. Compared with the Origin, his original long manuscript work on Natural Selection, which is presented here and made available for the first time in printed form, has more abundant examples and illustrations of (...)
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  34. Charles Darwin (1975). Can Some Knowledge Simply Cost Too Much? Hastings Center Report 5 (1):6-8.
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  35. Charles Darwin (1975/2002). The Origin of Species. Norton.
    In The Origin of Species (1859) Darwin challenged many of the most deeply-held beliefs of the Western world. Arguing for a material, not divine, origin of species, he showed that new species are achieved by "natural selection." The Origin communicates the enthusiasm of original thinking in an open, descriptive style, and Darwin's emphasis on the value of diversity speaks more strongly now than ever. As well as a stimulating introduction and detailed notes, this edition offers a register of the many (...)
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  36. Peter J. Vorzimmer & Charles Darwin (1975). An Early Darwin Manuscript: The "Outline and Draft of 1839". Journal of the History of Biology 8 (2):191 - 217.
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  37. Charles Darwin (1963). On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection. New York, Heritage Press.
    ... Difficulty of distinguishing between Varieties and Species — Origin of Domestic ... and Origin— Principle of Selection anciently followed, its Effects— ...
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  38. Charles Darwin (1959). Evolution and Natural Selection. Boston, Beacon Press.
     
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  39. Charles Darwin (1958/1971). Evolution by Natural Selection. New York,Johnson Reprint Corp..
    Introduction to the Sketch of 1842 and the Essay of 1844, by F. Darwin (1909)--Sketch of 1842, by C. Darwin.--Essay of 1844, by C. Darwin.--On the tendency of species to form varieties; and on the perpetuation of varieties and species by natural means of selection, by C. Darwin and A. Wallace.
     
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  40. Charles Darwin (1958). The Living Thoughts of Darwin. London, Cassell.
  41. Charles Darwin (1957). The Designation of Uncommon Families. The Eugenics Review 48 (4):251.
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  42. Charles Darwin (1957). The Value of Unhappiness. The Eugenics Review 49 (2):77.
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  43. Charles Darwin (1939/2006). The Essential Darwin. Dover Publications.
     
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  44. Charles Galton Darwin (1939). Positive Eugenic Policy. The Eugenics Review 31 (1):13.
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  45. Charles Darwin (1933/1988). Charles Darwin's Beagle Diary. Cambridge University Press.
    On 27th December 1831, HMS Beagle set out from Plymouth under the command of Captain Robert Fitzroy on a voyage that lasted nearly 5 years. The purpose of the trip was to complete a survey of the southern coasts of South America, and afterwards to circumnavigate the globe. The ship's geologist and naturalist was Charles Darwin. Darwin kept a diary throughout the voyage in which he recorded his daily activities, not only on board the ship but also during the several (...)
     
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  46. Charles Darwin (1933/1987). Diary of the Voyage of H.M.S. Beagle. New York University Press.
    Are they needed? To be sure. The Darwinian industry, industrious though it is, has failed to provide texts of more than a handful of Darwin's books. If you want to know what Darwin said about barnacles (still an essential reference to cirripedists, apart from any historical importance) you are forced to search shelves, or wait while someone does it for you; some have been in print for a century; various reprints have appeared and since vanished." -Eric Korn,Times Literary Supplement Charles (...)
     
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  47. Charles Darwin (1929). What Darwin Really Said. London, G. Routledge & Sons, Ltd.
  48. Charles Darwin (1883/1998). The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication. Johns Hopkins University Press.
    The publication of Darwin's On the Origin of Species in 1859 ignited a public storm he neither wanted nor enjoyed. Having offered his book as a contribution to science, Darwin discovered to his dismay that it was received as an affront by many scientists and as a sacrilege by clergy and Christian citizens. To answer the criticism that his theory was a theory only, and a wild one at that, he published two volumes in 1868 to demonstrate that evolution was (...)
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  49. Charles Darwin (1881). Social Science.—Infant Education. Journal of Speculative Philosophy 15 (2):206 - 207.
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  50. Charles Darwin (1877). A Biographical Sketch of an Infant. Mind 2 (7):285-294.
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