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" Further towards the north are to be found men living absolutely in a state of nature, who neither cultivate the ground, nor live in huts ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about some woods, like wild beasts. "
A Primer of Darwinism and Organic Evolution - Page 190
by Joseph Young Bergen, Fanny Dickerson Bergen - 1890 - 261 pages
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The Missionary Herald, Volume 28

Congregational churches - 1832
...and who do not associate with each other, but rove about the woods like wild beasts. The sexes met in the jungle, or the man carries away a woman from...for themselves, they usually separate, neither one afterwards thinking of the other. At night they sleep under a large tree, the branches of which hang...
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Blackwood's Lady's Magazine and Gazette of the Fashionable ..., Volumes 34-35

Great Britain - 1853
...relation is sufficiently promiscuous — the man frequently carrying away the woman by a coup deforce ! When the children are old enough to shift for themselves, they usually separate, never afterwards thinking of each other. At night the happy family sleep under some large tree, the...
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 49

American literature - 1860
...of nature, who neither cultivate the ground, nor live in huts ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about...for themselves, they usually separate, neither one afterwards thinking of the other. At night they sleep under some large tree the branches of which hang...
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The Natural History of Man, Or, Popular Chapters on Ethnography, Volume 1

John Kennedy - Ethnology - 1851 - 137 pages
...[so-called], who neither cultivate the ground nor live in huts ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about...for themselves, they usually separate, neither one af'.erwards thinking of the other. At night they sleep under some large tree, the branches of which...
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The Native Races of the Indian Archipelago. Papuans

George Windsor Earl - Ethnology - 1853 - 14 pages
...state of nature, who neither cultivate the ground nor live in huts ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about...jungle, or the man carries away a woman from some kampong. When the children are old enough to shift for themselves they usually separate, neither one...
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The Native Races of the Indian Archipelago: Papuans

George Windsor Earl - Ethnology - 1853 - 239 pages
...like wild beasts. The sexes meet in the jungle, or the man carries away a woman from some kampong. When the children are old enough to shift for themselves they usually separate, neither one afterwards thinking of the other; at night they sleep under some large tree, the branches of which...
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The Races of Man: And Their Geographical Distribution

Charles Pickering - Ethnology - 1854 - 445 pages
...of nature, who neither cultivate the ground, nor live in huts ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about...for themselves, they usually separate, neither one afterwards thinking of the other. At night they sleep under some large tree, the branches of which...
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The Journal of Psychological Medicine and Mental Pathology, Volume 11

1858
...with each other, but rove about the woods like wild beasts. The sexes meet iu the jungle, or the rnan carries away a woman from some campong. When the children...for themselves, they usually separate, neither one afterwards thinking of the other. At night they *leep under some large tree, the branches of whieh...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volume 49

John Holmes Agnew, Walter Hilliard Bidwell - 1860
...of nature, who neither cultivate the ground, nor live in huts ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about...for themselves, they usually separate, neither one afterwards thinking of the other. At night they sleep under some large tree the branches of which hang...
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Daily Life and Origin of the Tasmanians

James Bonwick - Aboriginal Tasmanians - 1870 - 304 pages
...so called, who neither cultivate the ground nor live in tents ; who neither eat rice nor salt, and who do not associate with each other, but rove about some woods like wild beasts." They were, in short, as savage as the tree-climbers seen by the Dutch in New Guinea. Mr. Earl has a...
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