The word "evolution" appears for the first time in any of Darwin's writings on page 2 of this book.Descent went through a large number of revised editions, many of which Darwin edited himself. In late 11873, Darwin tackled a new edition of the Descent of Man.On April 23 this year ILAB Booksellers worldwide connected with the public and other booksellers in a way that was different to anything that had been done before.No less than 32 ILAB Pop Up Book Fairs, all held during the 24 hours of April 23, all starting one after another across the world embodied so much of what is at the core of ILAB: working together to promote the rare book trade and to improve the world of books for all of us.At the time of cataloging, no copies, either individual or otherwise, are being publicly offered for sale by anyone else. A Rare Inscribed Copy of "Descent of Man" - in Darwin's Hand The First Use of the Word "Evolution" in Any of His Writings Inscribed by Darwin to "Mrs(? After "On the Origin of Species" (1859), this is Darwin's most important work.Installments range in condition from fine to very good, bound in boards and wrappers. Appleton and Company, New York 1876 - Half title TP [v]-vi = Preface to the Second Edition [vii]-ix = Table of Corrections [xi]xvi = Contents 1-688 - = Publisher's ads 1 blank leaf. Having very carefully sidestepped the issue of human evolution in "Origin," Darwin waited twelve years before tackling the issue in this book which was first published in England in 1871.Having made the commitment of presenting his ideas on the subject, Darwin applied evolutionary theory to human evolution while providing further details on his theory of sexual selection.
Due to the extensive volumes created during the journal's 26 years of publication, complete sets are exceedingly rare. This copy presents an extremely rare example of Darwin signing a book himself.
Employers noted Greener's intellectual gifts and encouraged him in a self-directed course of study.
Greener also began attending political and abolitionist lectures and was eventually able to resume his formal education when a benevolent employer sponsored his enrollment at Oberlin.
He then studied two years at Phillips Academy, Andover, and was accepted to Harvard in 1865."He lived alone in the dorm and struggled through his freshman year, which he had to repeat.
[.] Although he did not report hostilities, he found his classmates continually curious and confused by him. Du Bois believed would both persuade white America to endorse social and political equality and actively help other members of the race to improve their educational, cultural, economic, and political standing.