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- Princeton University Press 2011; US$ 23.95
Charles Darwin's Origin of Species is one of the most widely cited books in modern science. Yet tackling this classic can be daunting for students and general readers alike because of Darwin's Victorian prose and the complexity and scope of his ideas. The "Origin" Then and Now is a unique guide to Darwin's masterwork, making it accessible to a... more...
- Nottingham University Press 2011; US$ 21.95
Is time travel possible? What happens when we die? Do UFOs exist? This book poses 18 significant questions about life and attempts to provide reasonable, empirical answers. Assessing the available evidence instead of relying on supernatural approaches, this popular science book reaches possible conclusions while providing explanations to scientific... more...
- Princeton University Press 2014; US$ 49.50
Renowned evolutionary biologists Peter and Rosemary Grant have produced landmark studies of the Galápagos finches first made famous by Charles Darwin. In How and Why Species Multiply , they offered a complete evolutionary history of Darwin?s finches since their origin almost three million years ago. Now, in their richly illustrated new book, 40... more...
- Oxford University Press 1999; US$ 169.99
This collection of papers summarizes understanding about the extent of genetic variation within wild populations and the ways to monitor such variation. It proposes the idea that an objective of evolutionary ecology is necessary to predict organism, population, community, and ecosystem response. more...
- Oxford University Press 2012; US$ 67.99
The 'Adaptive Landscape' has been a central concept in population genetics and evolutionary biology since this powerful metaphor was first formulated by Sewall Wright in 1932. Eighty years later, it has become a central framework in evolutionary quantitative genetics, selection studies in natural populations, and in studies of ecological speciation... more...
Alfred Russell Wallace Contributions to the theory of Natural Selection, 1870, and Charles Darwin and Alfred Wallace , 'On the Tendency of Species to form Varieties' (Papers presented to the Linnean Society 30th June 1858)Taylor and Francis 2004; US$ 400.00
Wallace noticed on expeditions to the Amazon and the Malay archipelego that mammals in Southeast Asia are more advanced than their Australian cousins. His suggestion was that the two continents had split before the better adapted mammals had evolved in Asia. The isolated Australian marsupials were able to thrive, whilst those in Asia were driven to... more...
- Springer Netherlands 2008; US$ 129.00
Covering both North and South America, this volume contains summaries of facts, theories, and unsolved problems pertaining to the unexplained extinction of mostly large terrestrial mammals. more...
- Elsevier Science 1997; US$ 131.00
Vertebrate evolution has led to the convergent appearance of many groups of originally terrestrial animals that now live in the sea. Among these groups are familiar mammals like whales, dolphins, and seals. There are also reptilian lineages (like plesiosaurs, ichthyosaurs, mosasaurs, thalattosaurs, and others) that have become sea creatures. Most of... more...
- Oxford University Press 2011; US$ 69.99
Animal Evolution provides a comprehensive analysis of the evolutionary interrelationships and myriad diversity of the Animal Kingdom. It reviews the classical, morphological information from structure and embryology, as well as the new data gained from studies using immune stainings of nerves and muscles and blastomere markings which makes it possible... more...