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Books Books 1 - 10 of 116 on It is satisfactory, as showing how transient such impressions are, to remember that....
" It is satisfactory, as showing how transient such impressions are, to remember that the greatest discovery ever made by man, namely the law of the attraction of gravity, was also attacked by Leibnitz, "as subversive of natural, and inferentially of revealed,... "
Proceedings of the Literary & Philosophical Society of Liverpool - Page 154
by Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1882
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection; Or, The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1861 - 440 pages
...unknown element of attraction is now universally looked at as a vera causa, perfectly well established.] [I see no good reason why the views given in this...volume should shock the religious feelings of any one. It is satisfactory, as showing how transient such impressions are, to remember that the greatest discovery...
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection: Or, The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution - 1864 - 440 pages
...unknown element of attraction is now universally looked at as a vera causa perfectly well established.] [I see no good reason why the views given in this...volume should shock the religious feelings of any one. It is satisfactory, as showing how transient such impressions are, to remember that the greatest discovery...
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Analysis of Darwin, Huxley and Lyell, Being a Critical Examination of the ...

Henry A. DuBois - Human beings - 1866 - 94 pages
...objection with his usual stereotyped argument of inability to see it. He says', in his Supplement, " I see no good reason why the views given in this volume should shock the religious feelings of any one ;" and then adds, with great self-complacency, " It is satisfactory, as showing how transient such...
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A treatise on the habitations of the dead, intermediate and final, Volume 1

1870
...combinations of existing elements, or of the * " I see no good reason why the view given in this volume thonld shock the religious feelings of any one. . . . A celebrated...learnt to see that it is just as noble a conception oi the Deity to believe that He created a few original forms capable of self-development into other...
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The American Quarterly Church Review and Ecclesiastical Register, Volume 17

1866
...objection with his usual stereotyped argument of inability to see it. He says, in his Supplement, " I see no good reason why the views given in this volume should shock the religious feelings of any one ;" and then adds, with great self-complacency, " It is satisfactory, as showing how transient such...
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On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection: Or The Preservation ...

Charles Darwin - Evolution (Biology) - 1870 - 440 pages
...that the theory of natural selection does explain, the several large classes of facts above specified. I see no good reason why the views given in this volume should shock the religious feelings of ony one. A celebrated author and divine has written to me that "he has gradually learnt to see that...
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The Century, Volume 5

1873
...largely an accepted opinion in certain of our highest scientific circles. " Besides," says Darwin, " I see no good , reason why the views given in this volume \The Origin of Species] should shock the religious feelings of any. ... A celebrated author and divine...
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On the Genesis of Species

St. George Jackson Mivart - Evolution - 1871 - 314 pages
...ordination of each variation is spoken of as a tenable view. He says (" Origin of Species," p. 569) : " I see no good reason why the views given in this volume should shock the religious feelings of any one ; " and he speaks of life " having been originally breathed by the Creator into a few forms or into...
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The Church Quarterly Review, Volume 14

Arthur Cayley Headlam (Bishop of Gloucester) - Religion - 1882
...natural selection. - ' I see no good reason,' he says, in the conclusion of The Origin of Species, ' why the views given in this volume should shock the religious feelings of any one.'* And it should always be borne in mind that, like some other great English scientists, he could reconcile...
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The Story of Creation

Samuel Miner Campbell - Bible and science - 1877 - 335 pages
...scientific imagination is constantly teeming." Mr. Darwin himself, in his " Origin of Species," says, " I see no good reason why the views given in this volume should shock the religious feelings of any one." And then to show in how friendly a way some religious men have been willing to meet him, he quotes...
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