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Diane Publishing Books
Nineteenth-Century Origins of Neuroscientific Concepts
Edwin Clarke (au); L.S. Jacyna (au). Argues that changes in ideas of the function & structure of the nervous system during the 19th century were stimulated by the romantic philosophy of nature that exerted a major influence upon biological thought in the first half of the 19th century. The late 18th century saw the beginnings of a trend to search for synthesis, unit, & general laws in the life sciences rather than to concentrate upon narrowly conceived empirical studies. There was a growing conviction that the human organism could not be understood in isolation; its relations to the rest of the organic world & even with inorganic nature must be discovered if knowledge was to advance.
Air Combat: The New Face of War
Southern World: Trade & Travel Routes
Calendars & Constellations of the Ancient World
People’s Charter?: Forty Years of the National Parks & Access to the Countryside Act 1949
American Short Story, 1945-1980: A Critical History
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