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  1.  2
    Collected Essays.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
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  2.  29
    Evolution and ethics.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1896 - Amherst, N.Y.: Prometheus Books. Edited by Thomas Henry Huxley.
    Evolution and ethics. Prolegomena (1894).--Evolution and ethics (1893).--Science and morals (1886).--Capital, the mother of labour (1890).--Social diseases and worse remedies (1891): Preface. The struggle for existence in human society. Letters to the Times. Legal opinions. The articles of war of the Salvation Army.
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  3.  15
    Evolution and Ethics, and Other Essays.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1893 - New York: American Mathematical Society.
    Evolution and ethics: prolegomena--Evolution and ethics.--Science and morals.--Capital, the mother of labour.--Social diseases and worse remedies.
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  4.  20
    Hume.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1887 - New York,: AMS Press.
    What is philosophy about? According to the author of this work it is fundamentally the answer to the question: 'What can I know?' T. H. Huxley , the distinguished English scientist and disciple of Darwin, succeeds in giving a clear and succinct account of the way in which Scottish philosopher David Hume answered this question. The book is divided into two parts: in the first, Huxley provides the reader with a sketch of Hume's life, but the main emphasis of the (...)
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  5. Evolution and Ethics: And Other Essays.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2006 - New York: Barnes & Noble.
    Let us now imagine that some administrative authority, as far superior in power and intelligence to men, as men are to their cattle, is set over the colony, charged to deal with its human elements in such a manner as to assure the victory of the settlement over the antagonistic influences of the state of nature in which it is set down. He would proceed in the same fashion as that in which the gardener dealt with his garden.
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  6.  49
    Administrative nihilism.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2000 - In John Offer (ed.), Herbert Spencer: Critical Assessments. Routledge. pp. 56.
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  7. Hume, with Helps to the study of Berkeley.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1898 - New York,: Greenwood Press.
    Hume: Hume's life. Hume's philosophy.--Helps to the study of Berkeley: Bishop Berkeley on the metaphysics of sensation (1871). On sensation and the unity of structure of sensiferous organs (1879).
     
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  8.  10
    Agnosticism and Christianity, and other essays.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1931 - Buffalo, N.Y.: Prometheus Books.
    Lectures on evolution -- On the physical basis of life -- Naturalism and supernaturalism -- The value of witness to the miraculous -- Agnosticism -- The Christian tradition in relation to Judaic Christianity -- Agnosticism and Christianity.
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  9.  1
    Collected Essays 9 Volume Set.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
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  10. Collected Essays: Volume 9, Evolution and Ethics.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
     
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  11. Collected Essays: Volume 1, Methods and Results.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
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  12. Collected Essays: Volume 2, Darwiniana.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
     
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  13. Collected Essays: Volume 3, Science and Education.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
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  14. Collected Essays: Volume 4, Science and the Hebrew Tradition.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
     
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  15.  2
    Collected Essays: Volume 5, Science and the Christian Tradition.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
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  16. Collected Essays: Volume 6, Hume: With Helps to the Study of Berkeley.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
     
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  17. Collected Essays: Volume 7, ‘Man's Place in Nature' and Other Essays.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
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  18. Collected Essays: Volume 8, Discourses: Biological and Geological.Thomas Henry Huxley - 2012 - Cambridge University Press.
    Known as 'Darwin's Bulldog', the biologist Thomas Henry Huxley was a tireless supporter of the evolutionary theories of his friend Charles Darwin. Huxley also made his own significant scientific contributions, and he was influential in the development of science education despite having had only two years of formal schooling. He established his scientific reputation through experiments on aquatic life carried out during a voyage to Australia while working as an assistant surgeon in the Royal Navy; ultimately he became President of (...)
     
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  19.  3
    The essence of T. H. Huxley: selections from his writings.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1967 - New York,: St. Martin's Press. Edited by Cyril Bibby.
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  20.  6
    Touchstone for ethics, 1893-1943.Thomas Henry Huxley - 1971 - Freeport, N.Y.,: Books for Libraries Press. Edited by Julian Huxley.
    Introduction: historical and critical, by J. Huxley.--Prolegomena, written by T. H. Huxley as an introd. to Evolution and ethics.--Evolution and ethics, Romanes lecture delivered by T. H. Huxley in 1893.--Evolutionary ethics, Romanes lecture delivered by J. Huxley in 1943.--The vindication of Darwinism, by J. Huxley (1945)--Conclusion, by J. Huxley.
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  21. As Regards Protoplasm, in Relation to Professor Huxley's Essasy on the Physical Basis of Life.James Hutchison Stirling & Thomas Henry Huxley - 2016 - Palala Press.
    This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work. This work is in the public domain (...)
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