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Books Books 1 - 10 of 144 on Evolution is a change from an indefinite, incoherent, homogeneity to a definite,....
" Evolution is a change from an indefinite, incoherent, homogeneity to a definite, coherent, heterogeneity, through continuous differentiations and integrations... "
Nature - Page 264
edited by - 1879
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The Methodist Magazine

Methodist Church - 1880
...physical face of the unknowable, better known as matter and motion, had been passing "from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity to a definite coherent heterogeneity...through continuous differentiations and integrations," until at last particular sets of nervous plexuses in particular relations to the environment were organized....
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Proceedings of the Literary & Philosophical Society of Liverpool, Issue 26

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - Humanities - 1872
...accomplished by the words in which he at last defines the law of evolution. " Evolution," he says, " is a change from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity,...through continuous differentiations and integrations."* These words embarrass the reader, and obscure the subject, unless the reasons for their choice are...
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The London Quarterly Review, Volume 39

William Lonsdale Watkinson, William Theophilus Davison - 1873
...its logical claims. What is evolution ? "A change," says its chief exponent, " from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity, to a definite, coherent heterogeneity,...through continuous differentiations and integrations."! This, mark, is the God that is to produce the universe. Let us seek to grasp it. The homogeneous has...
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First Principles

Herbert Spencer - Philosophy, Modern - 1864 - 612 pages
...Edmund Beckett's Origin of the Laws of Nature and praising it, he says of the author: — " He follows in fact, in his own way. the hint given by a great...through continuous differentiations and integrations.* f Translation into plain English.'] Evolution is a change from a nohowish, untalkaboutable, all-alikeness,...
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First Principles

Herbert Spencer - Evolution - 1864 - 602 pages
...the Laics of Nature and praising it, he says of the author: — " He follows in fact, in his own wav. the hint given by a great mathematician (Kirkman)...differentiations and integrations.* {Translation into plain EnqlisTi.~\ Evolution is a change from a nohowish, untalkaboutablo, all-alikeness, to a somchowish...
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First Principles

Herbert Spencer - Evolution - 1864 - 602 pages
...Edmund Beckett's Origin of the Laws of Nature&n& praising it, he says of the author: — " He follows in fact, in his own way. the hint given by a great...change from an indefinite, incoherent, homogeneity to a definite, coherent, heterogencity, through continuous differentiations and integrations.* [Translation...
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First Principles of a New System of Philosophy

Herbert Spencer - Evolution - 1864 - 508 pages
...partial definitions we get a complete definition, which may be most conveniently expressed thus — Evolution is a change from an indefinite, incoherent...through continuous differentiations and integrations. It may perhaps be remarked that the last of these clauses is superfluous ; since the differentiation...
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The North American Review, Volume 100

Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge - American fiction - 1865
...applicable to the movement of nature. Having done this, as he thinks, lie arrives at the following definition : "Evolution is a change from an indefinite...heterogeneity through continuous differentiations aud integrations." But teleology is a subtile poison, and lurks where least suspected. The facts of...
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Proceedings, Volumes 1-26

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1872
...accomplished by the words in which he at last defines the law of evolution. " Evolution," he says, " is a change from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity,...through continuous differentiations and integrations."* These words embarrass the reader, and obscure the subject, unless the reasons for their choice are...
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Proceedings, Volumes 1-26

Literary and Philosophical Society of Liverpool - 1872
...accomplished by the words in which he at last defines the law of evolution. " Evolution," he says, " is a change from an indefinite, incoherent homogeneity,...through continuous differentiations and integrations."* These words embarrass the reader, and obscure the subject, unless the reasons for their choice are...
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