WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:11:07 2014 UTClccn-n800572450.18Julian (Sorell) Huxley : (1887-1975)0.480.97A guide to the papers of Julian Sorell Huxley /39451154Julian_Huxleyn 80057245438986Balbus.Balbus, 1887-1975Chaksli, Džulian 1887-1975Geksli, Dž. 1887-1975Hakkururi, J.Hakkururi, J., 1887-1975He-hsü-li.He-hsü-li, 1887-1975Huxley, J. (Julian), 1887-1975Huxley, J.S., 1887-1975Huxley, Julian.Huxley, Julian, 1887-1975Huxley, Julian S.Huxley, Julian S., 1887-1975Huxley, Julian S., Sir, 1887-1975Huxley, Julian Sir 1887-1975Huxley, Julian Sorell.Huxley, Julian Sorell, 1887-1975Huxley, Julian Sorell, Sir, 1887-1975Huxley, Julian Sorrell 1887-1975Huxley, Julian Sorrell, SirHuxley, Sorell Julian 1887-1975Khaksli, DzhulianKhaksli, Dzhulian, 1887-1975Sorell Huxley, Julian 1887-1975Гексли, Дж., 1887-1975הכסלי, ג'וליאן, 1887-1975ج. هكسلي، 1887-1975هاكسلي، جوليان، 1887-1975ハクスリー, J. Sハクスリー, ジュリアンハクスレイ, Jハックスリー, ジュリアンハックスリー, ジュリアン・Sハックスレー, ジュリアン赫胥黎lccn-n79032934Teilhard de Chardin, Pierrelccn-no94019077Wall, Bernard1908-1974trllccn-n79063613Wells, H. G.(Herbert George)1866-1946prflccn-n84135381Wells, G. P.(George Philip)lccn-n78095637Darwin, Charles1809-1882lccn-n79095478Huxley, Thomas Henry1825-1895lccn-n80044905Zoological Society of Londonlccn-n50043097Lysenko, Trofim1898-1976lccn-n80057246Huxley, Aldous1894-1963auihnrdtelccn-n90604343Kettlewell, H. B. D.Huxley, Julian1887-1975BiographyHistoryClassificationRecords and correspondenceAtlasesBibliographyEvolution (Biology)BiologyPhilosophical anthropologyCosmologyHuxley, Julian,BiologistsTravelGreat BritainLife (Biology)ReligionGeneticsHumanismZoologyHuxley, Aldous,Middle EastSocial sciencesCivilization--PhilosophyAfrica, EastEducationCivilization, ModernLysenko, Trofim,PopulationEthics, EvolutionaryEnglandHuman beingsHuxley, Juliette,Bloomsbury groupDarwin, Charles,Muggeridge, Malcolm,Ward, Barbara,Russell, Bertrand,EthicsColoniesLawrence, D. H.--(David Herbert),Tillich, Paul,Toynbee, Arnold,Philosophy and religionMuir, Edwin,Eliot, T. S.--(Thomas Stearns),Stevens, Wallace,Experience (Religion)Christianity--PhilosophyFaithRaven, Charles E.--(Charles Earle),Dodd, C. H.--(Charles Harold),Jaspers, Karl,Woodson Research CenterBiology--SourcesReligion and scienceScience18871975190819111912191319141916192119221923192419251926192719281929193019311932193319341935193619371938193919401941194219431944194519461947194819491950195119521953195419551956195719581959196019611962196319641965196619671968196919701971197219731974197519761977197819791980198119821983198419851986198719881989199019911992199319941995199619971999200020022003200420062007200820092010201120122013488289263051113BD512ocn001381455ocn003566206ocn001278881ocn000974739ocn000972962ocn002054853ocn001381689ocn001200046ocn001368474ocn002376789ocn410831739ocn441628669ocn440670916ocn780742201ocn459348372ocn459252671ocn438718270ocn459252665ocn439218441ocn420039423ocn720260111ocn072250313ocn072067586ocn073626700ocn785506122ocn719122352ocn723791585ocn723762072ocn072299041ocn768414102ocn459720038ocn718752710ocn185820642ocn185543732ocn797896774ocn422040229ocn858461128ocn256227669ocn626914198ocn638712930ocn463503284ocn468715479ocn442880585ocn460338744ocn683353810ocn649718566ocn316310718ocn778077276ocn077669082Biologists243515ocn000285906book19590.32Teilhard de Chardin, PierreThe phenomenon of manA plea for synthesis of the scientific and the theological point of view of evolution, by a contemporary French Jesuit thinker. First in a projected series of his works+-+K049545155210587ocn001649499book19420.59Huxley, JulianEvolution : the modern synthesisThis classic work by Julian Huxley, first published in 1942, captured and synthesized all that was then known about evolutionary biology and gave a name to the Modern Synthesis, the conceptual structure underlying the field for most of the twentieth century. Many considered Huxley's book a popularization of the ideas then emerging in evolutionary biology, but in fact Evolution: The Modern Synthesis is a work of serious scholarship that is also accessible to the general educated public. It is a book in the intellectual tradition of Charles Darwin and Thomas Henry Huxley--Julian Huxley's grandfather, known for his energetic championing of Darwin's ideas. A contemporary reviewer called Evolution: The Modern Synthesis the outstanding evolutionary treatise of the decade, perhaps the century. This definitive edition brings one of the most important and successful scientific books of the twentieth century back into print. It includes the entire text of the 1942 edition, Huxley's introduction to the 1963 second edition (which demonstrates his continuing command of the field), and the introduction to the 1974 third edition, written by nine experts (many of them Huxley's associates) from different areas of evolutionary biology+-+3118607175164370ocn000968712book19250.56Wells, H. GThe science of life161359ocn000688842book19270.56Huxley, JulianReligion without revelation137129ocn000525994book19530.47Huxley, JulianEvolution in action122730ocn001381455book19650.32Huxley, JulianAldous Huxley, 1894-1963; a memorial volumeOn 17th December many of Aldous Huxley's closest friends met to remember him at a memorial gathering. The tributes made by Lord David Cecil, Sir Kenneth Clark, and Sir Julian Huxley form the basis of this collection121318ocn003566206book19730.21Rand McNally and CompanyThe Rand McNally atlas of world wildlifeAtlasesNational parks and reserves - Endangered species (thylacine, white throated wallaby, polar bear, blue whale, walrus, armadillo, bison, alligator, sea otter, green turtle) - Man and animals - Evolution unchecked - Coral reef - Polar regions - Antarctica - Penguins - Seals - Tundra courtship and reproduction - Marsupials and adaptation - Desert animals - Rainforest - Savanna - - Lemmings - Evergladess_____________118724ocn001278881book19610.47Huxley, JulianThe humanist frameHistory115843ocn002356414book19540.39Huxley, JulianFrom an antique land: ancient and modern in the Middle EastHistory115825ocn000550466book19640.37Huxley, JulianEssays of a humanist111923ocn000711335book19650.27Huxley, JulianCharles Darwin and his worldBiography102834ocn000974739book19540.59Huxley, JulianEvolution as a process. [Essays]The evolutionary process; The evolution of metazoa and tropical forest; Allaesthetic selection and its evolutionary aspects; Evolution and bird sociality; Retrospect of the criticisms of the theory of natural selection; Problems in the evolution of geographical races; The statics of evolution91146ocn000576949book19230.63Huxley, JulianEssays of a biologist89528ocn000400883book19310.56Huxley, JulianAfrica view88915ocn000550463book19500.53Huxley, JulianNew bottles for new wine, essaysHistory88217ocn000170639book19490.56Huxley, JulianHeredity, east and west: Lysenko and world science79535ocn000941705book19110.59Huxley, JulianOn living in a revolution75611ocn000169177book19630.53Huxley, JulianThe human crisis74849ocn000550464book19440.56Huxley, JulianMan in the modern world : an eminent scientist looks at life today : selected essays from Man stands alone and On living in a revolution73449ocn000972962book19400.73Huxley, JulianThe new systematicsClassification136518ocn000141921book19700.33Huxley, JulianMemoriesHistoryBiographyThe world has had to wait a long time for this auto-biography, for not only is Sir Julian Huxley over eighty years old but he achieved fame half a century ago. Born into one of the most gifted families of the age, he has yet mafe the name more famous by utilising both the scientific and literary family traditions to increase scientific knowledge and understanding. He has greatly contributed to the popularisation of science through his activities in writing, education, game parks in Africa and nature conservation in England, at the London Zoo, and his work at Unesco. After introducing the reader to the previous two generations of his family, who include his father Leonard Huxley, editor of the Cornhill magazine, his grandfather T. H. Huxley, and Tom Arnold, a son of Dr. Arnold of Rugby, he describes his first experiences of observing nature. At the age of four on a walk with his nursemaid, he was fascinated to discover a huge toad hopping out of a hedge. "That comic toad," he says, "helped determine my career as a scientific naturalist." From Eton he gained a Biology scholarship to Balliol and, after winning a First Class Honours degree, started on his serious career as a biologist. Much of it is already well known, but in this book Sir Julian adds the personal touch to everything. We learn that he was by no means as confident as his early and brilliant succes would have led us to believe; he had emotional difficulties which his marriage only partly abated, for he continued to suffer from periodic depressions for many years. There is the touch of humour in describing his achievements, and his work alongside such figures as J. B. S. Haldane and H. G. Wells. Although driven by a passionate concern for scientific investigation, he nevertheless reveals his enduring enthusiasm for Africa's wild animals and Englands natural scenic beauties, in the filming of gannets in a Welsh island sanctuary, in writing a quiet poem in his tent during Spitsbergen's summer-long day. His scientific achievements can be studied in his work recorded in over forty books and numerous other publications; but Julian Huxley is not he most forthcoming of men, and this the first time he has revealed his innermost thoughts on science and life and religion and humanism. (Inside cover)3293ocn017479625book19860.35Huxley, JulietteLeaves of the tulip tree : autobiographyBiography3295ocn025706483book19920.76Julian Huxley, biologist and statesman of science : proceedings of a conference held at Rice University, 25-27 September 1987Conference proceedings+-+85169985162513ocn004947382book19780.73Baker, John RandalJulian Huxley, scientist and world citizen, 1887 to 1975 : a biographical memoirBiographyBibliography1803ocn841912701com20130.76Phillips, Paul TContesting the moral high ground popular moralists in mid-twentieth-century BritainHistory1646ocn000789309book19700.24Huxley, JulianMemories IIHistoryBiographyIn the first volume of his Memories, Sir Julian Huxley wrote of his life up to 1945, of his forebears, including the great Victorian naturalist and 'rebel', T. H. Huxley, of his own early work in biology, and of his increasing involvement in public life, as writer, broadcaster and 'energizer' in many fields. In Memories II, he takes up the story which what was probably his most important single appointment, as the first Director-General of Unesco. He describes with characteristic verve how this key agency of the United Nations came into being, how he helped but the 'S' in it, for Science, and how, in the aftermath of the war, its future course was thrashed out in high enthusiasm. Here, all Sir Julian's wide interests, all his capacity to stimulate others, found its fullest scope. The fact that today Unesco 'is not just talking; it is doing things that need doing' is the direct outcome of his clear vision of its humanizing role. Sir Julian's work has taken him all over the world. He is, as he happily admits, an inveterate traveller - but he is also, as appears from these pages, an engaging writer on travel. Whether he is observing rollers flying about the ruins of Ctesiphon or parrot-fish crunching up coral inside the Barrier Reef, his account is continually lit by his delight in the beautiful and the stange, both in nature and in man. Among the notable journeys he describes are the world tour he made after being awarded the Kalinga Prize, for promoting the spread of scientific knowledge, and some of his many visits to Africa, where he has been so closely concerned with conservation. As he writes of his long and full life, Sur Julian passes with natural candour from work to play, from places to people, and from honours to breakdowns; from arduous research to his brief encounter with Great Garbo, from Royal Society occasions to visits from his brother Aldous, with whom he had such close bond. These Memories are indeed those of an unusually complete and distinguished man. To be able to share them is a rare pleasuse. (Inside cover)1492ocn008773682book19810.63Dillistone, F. WReligious experience and Christian faith1272ocn028871579book19930.86Dronamraju, Krishna RIf I am to be remembered : the life and work of Julian Huxley with selected correspondenceBiographyRecords and correspondence1152ocn011018604book19840.97Woodson Research CenterA guide to the papers of Julian Sorell HuxleyHistoryBibliography CatalogsCatalogsArchives1072ocn007948276book19810.93Green, Jens-PeterKrise und Hoffnung : der Evolutionshumanismus Julian HuxleysBiography441ocn019274408book19880.33Kenworthy, Leonard StoutTwelve trailblazers of world community253ocn155722937book19310.88Cohen, ChapmanGod and the universe, Eddington, Jeans, Huxley, & Einstein231ocn030363406book19920.59Vogeler, Rolf-DieterEngagierte Wissenschaftler : Bernal, Huxley und Co. : über das Projekt der "Social relations of science" BewegungHistory233ocn003750736book19750.96Addresses delivered at a memorial ceremony for Julian Huxley formerly Director-General of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization, 1946-1948Biography193ocn030247915book19600.21Clark, RonaldSir Julian Huxley, F.R.SJuvenile worksBiography131ocn061510977book19740.28Huxley, JulianEin Leben für die Zukunft : ErinnerungenBiography81ocn065377990book20040.95Gall, I︠A︡kov MikhaĭlovichDzhulian Sorell Khaksli, 1887-1975Biography61ocn233970175book19920.59Julian Huxley : biologist and statesman of science41ocn033469169book19950.18Dronamraju, Krishna RKe xue ren wen zhu yi xian feng : Ho-hsü-li (Julian Huxley)BiographyRecords and correspondence42ocn611351993com0.18Julian (Sorell) Huxley : (1887-1975)Criticism, interpretation, etc+-+3118607175+-+3118607175Fri Mar 21 16:06:34 EDT 2014batch67828