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Darwinism and World War One
While the Second World War is more obviously connected to Darwinism, it also played an important role in the first.
by Lita Sanders
Darwin’s mentors
Two prominent clergymen unwittingly gave Darwin the long-age time frame he needed to make evolution ‘work’.
by Russell Grigg
Darwin’s Lamarckism vindicated?
Darwin later rejected pure ‘Darwinism’ for Larmarckism and now discoveries in epigenetics suggest that inheritance of acquired characteristics does occur.
by Robert W Carter
NCSE Gives ‘Favorable’ Review of The Voyage the Shook the World
Anti-creationists praise aspects of Darwin: the Voyage, but have to milk some criticisms, which turn out to be rather trivial or unjustifiable.
by Dr Robert Carter
A river like no other
On Charles Darwin’s Beagle voyage, his geological observations using Charles Lyell’s book reinforced his belief in long ages, and underpinned his later evolutionary ideas. But modern geology denies many of his interpretations.
by Emil Silvestru
Darwin, Lyell and Origin of Species
Charles Darwin
by Dominic Statham
Holy war
Who really opposed Darwin? Popular belief has it back to front …
by James Foard
Darwinism: it was all in the family
Darwinism began not with Charles but with his grandfather Erasmus.
by Russell Grigg
Darwin and the Fuegians
Darwin used the indigenous people of Tierra del Fuego to illustrate his ideas about human evolution. How could he have been so wrong?
by Russell Grigg
Darwin’s finches
Evidence supporting rapid post-Flood adaptation.
by Carl Wieland
The BBC TV series Darwin’s Dangerous Idea
Leading presenter Andrew Marr’s 3-part TV series adulates Darwin and his ideas, but makes some important admissions about their tragic consequences.
by Philip Bell
Did Darwin recant?
Did Darwin recant?
by Russell Grigg