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  1.  66
    Eugenics and Society.Julian S. Huxley - 1936 - The Eugenics Review 28 (1):11.
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  2.  37
    The Biological Basis of Individuality.Julian S. Huxley - 1926 - Journal of Philosophical Studies 1 (3):305-319.
    The problem of individuality, physical and mental, is one which obviously has great interest for philosophy. The unity and continuity of the ordinary human consciousness—the “ ego,” the “personality—give us the concrete standard by which we ordinarily judge other systems which have tended towards individuation. A comparative and evolutionary study of biological data, however, will provide us with many facts which throw a new light on the problem. They are often puzzling, but must be taken into account.
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  3. Progress: Biological and Other.Julian S. Huxley - 1922 - Hibbert Journal 21:436.
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  4.  37
    Biology and Sociology.Julian S. Huxley - 1923 - The Monist 33 (3):364-389.
  5. A Book That Shook the World: Essays on Charles Darwin’s Origin of Species.Julian S. Huxley, Theodosius Dobzhansky, Reinhold Niebuhr, Oliver L. Reiser & Swami Nikhilananda - 1958 - University of Pittsburgh Press.
    This collection features five essays from noted theologians, philosophers, geneticists, and biologists who discuss the sweeping impact of Charles Darwin's _On the Origin of Species_ on their respective fields. This volume, edited by Ralph Buchsbaum, professor of biology at the University of Pittsburgh, was published to celebrate the centenary of Darwin's announcement in 1858, along with Alfred Russel Wallace, of their independent discovery of the process of natural selection. Darwin's book was published one year later.
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  6. Mind Considered From the Point of View of Biology.Julian S. Huxley - 1927 - Journal of Philosophical Studies 2 (7):330-348.
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  7.  25
    Mind Considered From the Point of View of Biology.Julian S. Huxley - 1927 - Philosophy 2 (7):330.
    The concept of evolution is of fundamental importance to any general scheme of thought: and one of the ways in which its importance is greatest is in defining the place of mind within any such scheme. If bodies and their contained brains have evolved, why not the accompanying minds? Indeed, to-day the question can only be properly put the other way round: how can the minds not have evolved? Mental evolution can only have failed to occur if we deny to (...)
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  8. Darwin and the Idea of Evolution.Julian S. Huxley - 1959 - Hibbert Journal 58:1.
     
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  9. Evolutionary Ethics.Julian S. Huxley - 1944 - Mind 53 (212):344-367.
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  10.  8
    The Galton Lecture.Julian S. Huxley - 1935 - The Eugenics Review 27 (2):171.
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  11.  8
    We Europeans.Julian S. Huxley - 1937 - The Eugenics Review 29 (1):80.
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