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STATED BY DARWIN HIMSELF.
SELECTED AND ARRANGED
FROM GEORGE ELIOT," AND GEORG ELIOT'S ESSAYS."
“ There is grandeur in this view of life, with its several powers, having been
1, 3, AND 5 BOND STREET.
WHILE these selections can not but be useful to those who are perfectly familiar with the writings of Darwin, they are designed especially for those who know little, or nothing, about his line of research and argument, and yet would like to obtain a general idea of it in a form which shall be at once authentic, brief, and inexpensive.
This volume contains, of course, only an outline of the contents of the twelve volumes from which it is compiled, and for which it is by no means intended as a substitute. It will, on the contrary, we should hope, create an appetite which can be satisfied only by a careful reading of the works themselves.
Darwin's repetitions, necessitated by his method of investigation and publication, and his unexampled candor in controversy, have been something of an embarrassment in the classification of these passages ; so that we have been obliged in some instances to sacrifice continuity to perspicuity. But, as one object of this book is to correct misrepresentations by giving Darwin's views