201. “In regard to the amount of difference between the races, we must make some allowance for our nice powers of discrimination gained by a long habit of observing ourselves.”
— Charles Darwin
202. “Light may be shed on man and his origins.”
203. “I never gave up Christianity until I was forty years of age.”
204. “Formerly Milton’s Paradise Lost had been my chief favourite, and in my excursions during the voyage of the Beagle, when I could take only a single small volume, I always chose Milton.”
205. “Man is descended from a hairy, tailed quadruped, probably arboreal in its habits.”
206. “As for a future life, every man must judge for himself between conflicting vague probabilities.”
207. “Nothing can be more improving to a young naturalist, than a journey in a distant country.”
208. “And hail their queen, fair regent of the night.”
209. “The season of love is that of battle. The roots of these fights run deep.”
210. “We thus learn that man is descended from a hairy quadruped, furnished with a tail and pointed ears, probably arboreal in its habits, and an inhabitant of the Old World.”
211. “It is no valid objection that science as yet throws no light on the far higher problem of the essence or origin of life. Who can explain gravity? No one now objects to following out the results consequent on this unknown element of attraction...”
212. “How paramount the future is to the present when one is surrounded by children.”
213. “Thus disbelief crept over me at a very slow rate, but at last was complete. The rate was so slow that I felt no distress, and have never since doubted even for a single second that my conclusion was correct.”
214. “False facts are highly injurious to the progress of science, for they often endure long; but false views, if supported by some evidence, do little harm, for every one takes a salutary pleasure in proving their falseness.”
215. “The man who walks with Henslow.”
216. “Disbelief crept over me at a very slow rate, but at last it was complete.”
217. “Physiological experiment on animals is justifiable for real investigation, but not for mere damnable and detestable curiosity.”
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