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1893. A volume of essays by Huxley, the celebrated 19th Century English biologist known as Darwin's Bulldog for his defense of Charles Darwin's theory of evolution. Huxley's Collected Essays speak to the what, where, when and how of one of the nineteenth centuries brightest minds. Contents: On the Advisableness of Improving Natural Knowledge (1866); The Progress of Science (1887); On the Physical Basis of Life (1868); On Descartes' Discourse Touching the Method of Using One's Reason Rightly and of Seeking Scientific Truth (1870); On the Hypothesis that Animals are Automata and Its History (1874); Administrative Nihilism (1871); On the Natural Equality of Men (1890); Natural Rights and Political Rights (1890); Government: Anarchy or Regimentation (1890). See other titles by this author available from Kessinger Publishing.