Bulletin of the Buffalo Society of Natural Sciences Volume 3, Nos. 4-5 download free [PDF and Ebook] by Buffalo Society Of Natural Sciences

Bulletin of the Buffalo Society of Natural Sciences Volume 3, Nos. 4-5 download free [PDF and Ebook] by Buffalo Society Of Natural Sciences year 2012
  • Book name: Bulletin of the Buffalo Society of Natural Sciences Volume 3, Nos. 4-5
  • Author: Buffalo Society Of Natural Sciences
  • Release date: 2012/3/26
  • Publisher: RAREBOOKSCLUB.COM
  • Language: English
  • Genre or Collection: Not Available
  • ISBN: 9781130248128
  • Rating: 9.89 of 10
  • Votes: 387
  • Review by: Rebekah Faison
  • Review rating: 8.11 of 10
  • Review Date: 2019/3/14
  • Total pages: 28
  • Includes a PDF summary of 3 pages
  • Description or summary of the book: This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1877 Excerpt: ...accidental migrations of man may be considered as belonging to the epochs of culture migration, since they must more usually have occurred with races advanced in the art of navigation. A separation of individuals from communities under the pressure of storms, earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, etc., may have happened, however, in the earliest times.' It will be seen that I differ from Dr. Abbott by considering the presence of the progenitors of the Eskimo over the main belt of this continent daring the Ice-period, as due to 'a primitive aud unconscious migration determined by the shifting of their congenial surroundings.' It does not appear that Dr. Eink couples the migration of the Eskimo with the movement of the ice over this continent. Indeed, his idea seems opposed to this and does not imply any relation between the Eskimo and the Ice-period. Am. Jour. Sci. Arts. 353, Nov. 1875. 5 Buffalo Courier. Jan. 7, 1877. These discoveries and considerations open up the question of tertiary man. It is certain, as I have elsewhere suggested, that man could not have originated at the foot of the glacier. The ice must have met him, towards the close of the Tertiary, in the northern parts of Asia and America and forced him southward; or, at a later time, it must have found him on the main belt of this continent. The tertiary origin of man is presupposed from the fact that he had submitted to a race-modification fitting him to endure the cold. Some support for these ideas may be found in examining northern strata; it must be borne in mind, however, that the north has never been free from ice since the close of the Pliocene to this day. It would appear more sensible, in view of the present ascertained facts of science, that, for the original Tertiary form o...
  • Estimated reading time (average reader): 1H40M20S
  • Other categories, genre or collection: Not Available
  • Available formats: TCR, PDF, WORD, HTML, GIF, TXT, DOC, EPUB. Compressed in AZW3, ARC, TAR.7Z, RAR, ZIP
  • Download servers: Torrent, Mediafire, Hotfile, ShareByLink, Google Drive, The Pirate Bay, Uploaded, BitShare
  • Format: Paperback
  • Approximate value: 14.14 USD
  • Dimensions: 189x246x2mm
  • Weight: 68g
  • Printed by: Not Available
  • Published in: Miami Fl, United States
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