By: Thomas Henry Huxley (1825-1895)
|Time and Life|
|Mr.Gladstone and Genesis|
|Conditions of Existence as Affecting the Perpetuation of Living Beings|
|Coral and Coral Reefs|
|The Present Condition of Organic Nature|
|Origin of Species|
|On the Advisableness of Improving Natural Knowledge|
|Life and Letters of Thomas Henry Huxley — Volume 2|
|The Perpetuation of Living Beings; hereditary transmission and variation|
|On the Origin of Species: or, the Causes of the Phenomena of Organic Nature|
|The Past Condition of Organic Nature|
|Method By Which the Causes of the Present and Past Conditions of Organic Nature Are to Be Discovered — the Origination of Living Beings|
By: Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679)
Leviathan, or The Matter, Forme and Power of a Common Wealth Ecclesiasticall and Civil
Books 1 and 2. Leviathan, or The Matter, Forme and Power of a Common Wealth Ecclesiasticall and Civil is a book written in 1651 by Thomas Hobbes. The book concerns the structure of society (as represented figuratively by the frontispiece, showing the state giant made up of individuals). In the book, Hobbes argues for a social contract and rule by a sovereign. Influenced by the English Civil War, Hobbes wrote that chaos or civil war – situations identified with a state of nature and the famous motto bellum omnium contra omnes (”the war of all against all”) – could only be averted by strong central government...
By: Thomas Holmes (1846-1918)
By: Thomas Hunt Morgan (1866-1945)
|A Critique of the Theory of Evolution|
By: Thomas J. O'Hara
By: Thomas Jefferson Ritter (1855-)
|Mother's Remedies Over One Thousand Tried and Tested Remedies from Mothers of the United States and Canada|
By: Thomas M. (Thomas Matthew) St. John (1865-)
|How Two Boys Made Their Own Electrical Apparatus Containing Complete Directions for Making All Kinds of Simple Apparatus for the Study of Elementary Electricity|
By: Thomas P. Bonczar
|Prevalence of Imprisonment in the U.S. Population, 1974-2001|
By: Thomas Paine (1737-1809)
First published anonymously due to its seditious content in 1776, the pamphlet argues for the need of American colonists to pursue complete independence from Great Britain, and not be driven simply by the urge to free themselves from unfair taxation. Paine provides argumentation for his revolutionary ideas, suggesting the unification of colonial forces to achieve this goal. Furthermore, Paine strengthens his case by clearly asserting the advantages that would come out as a result of independence, and further fortifies his argumentation with religious references...
By: Thomas Proctor Hughes (1905-)
|Medicine in Virginia, 1607-1699|
By: Thomas R. Malthus (1766-1834)
An Essay on the Principle of Population
The power of population is indefinitely greater than the power in the earth to produce subsistence for man. Population, when unchecked, increases in a geometrical ratio. Subsistence increases only in an arithmetical ratio. A slight acquaintance with numbers will show the immensity of the first power in comparison with the second (Malthus).
By: Thomas Rainey
|Ocean Steam Navigation and the Ocean Post|
By: Thomas Webster
|Woman: Man's Equal|
By: Thorne M. (Thorne Martin) Carpenter (1878-)
|Respiration Calorimeters for Studying the Respiratory Exchange and Energy Transformations of Man|
By: Thornton DeKy
|The Ultimate Experiment|
By: Thornton W. Burgess (1874-1965)
The Burgess Animal Book for Children
Peter Rabbit goes to school, with Mother Nature as his teacher. In this zoology book for children, Thornton W. Burgess describes the mammals of North America in the form of an entertaining story, including plenty of detail but omitting long scientific names. There is an emphasis on conservation.
The Burgess Bird Book for Children
The Burgess Bird Book for Children is a zoology book written in the form of a story featuring Peter Rabbit. Peter learns from his friend Jenny Wren all about the birds of North America, and we meet many of them in the Old Orchard, the Green Meadow, and the Green Forest.
By: Titus Lucretius Carus (94? BC - 49? BC)
On the Nature of Things
Written in the first century b.C., On the Nature of Things (in Latin, "De Rerum Natura") is a poem in six books that aims at explaining the Epicurean philosophy to the Roman audience. Among digressions about the importance of philosophy in men's life and praises of Epicurus, Lucretius created a solid treatise on the atomic theory, the falseness of religion and many kinds of natural phenomena. With no harm to his philosophical scope, the author composed a didactic poem of epic flavor, of which the imagery and style are highly praised.
By: Tom Godwin (1915-1980)
AFTER TWO CENTURIES….The sound came swiftly nearer, rising in pitch and swelling in volume. Then it broke through the clouds, tall and black and beautifully deadly — the Gern battle cruiser, come to seek them out and destroy them. Humbolt dropped inside the stockade, exulting. For two hundred years his people had been waiting for the chance to fight the mighty Gern Empire … with bows and arrows against blasters and bombs!
|The Nothing Equation|
|Cry from a Far Planet|