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eBook Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry, and Physick (History of Ecology) ePub

eBook Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry, and Physick (History of Ecology) ePub

by Carl Linnaeus,Benjamin Stillingfleet

  • ISBN: 0405104065
  • Category: Science and Mathematics
  • Subcategory: Other
  • Author: Carl Linnaeus,Benjamin Stillingfleet
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Ayer Co Pub; Reprint edition (June 1, 1978)
  • Pages: 391
  • ePub book: 1745 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1751 kb
  • Other: txt doc docx lit
  • Rating: 4.4
  • Votes: 264

Description

Stillingfleet, Benjamin, 1702-1771; Linn, Carl von, 1707-1778. An oration concerning the necessity of travelling in one's own country, by Dr. Linnaeus.

Stillingfleet, Benjamin, 1702-1771; Linn, Carl von, 1707-1778. London : R. and J. Dodsley, S. Baker, and T. Payne. The oeconomy of nature, by I. Biberg - On the foliation of trees, by H. Barck. Of the use of curiosity, by C. Gedner. Obstacles to the improvement of physic, by J. G. Beyerstein. The calendar of Flora. The Swedish Pan, by N. Haselgren. Observations on grasses, by B. Stillingfleet.

Book digitized by Google from the library of Oxford University and uploaded to the Internet Archive . Linné, Carl von, 1707-1778; Stillingfleet, Benjamin, 1702-1771. Natural history, Ecology.

Book digitized by Google from the library of Oxford University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tp. New York : Arno Press.

Benjamin Stillingfleet Full view - 1762. Appears in 11 books from 1758-1977. Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History: Husbandry, and Physick Benjamin Stillingfleet Full view - 1762. Page ix - To him another fucceeds, and thus by degrees ; till at laft one of a fupcrior genius comes, who laying all that has been done before his time together brings on a new face of things, improves, adorns, exalts human fociety. Appears in 12 books from 1759-1977. Page 236 - It lets out with a cofmogony, and lays, that in the beginning were Chaos, and Night, and Erebus, and Tartarus.

Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry and Physick (1759). Town and Country Magazine. volume 3, supplement. Paradise Lost: An Oratorio (1760) words by Stillingfleet, music by John Christopher Smith. Principles and Power of Harmony, (1771) – translation. page 717. ^ a b Bluestocking, derivation and etymology at Dictionary. "Stillingfleet, Benjamin".

Стр. 109 - Our aquatic birds (continues he) are forced by necessity to fly toward the south every autumn, before the water is frozen. Thus we know, that the lakes of Poland and Lithuania are filled with swans and geese every autumn, at which time they go in great flocks, along many rivers, as far as the Euxine Se. Встречается в книгах (10) с 1759 по 1977.

Start by marking Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History . Benjamin Stillingfleet.

Start by marking Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry, and Physick: To Which Is Added the Calendar of Flora as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. During his time at Hartekamp, he had the opportunity to examine several monkeys and noted similarities between them and man.

by Benjamin Stillingfleet (Author), Carl Von Linne (Author).

Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry, and Physick: To Which Is Added the Calendar of Flora. by Benjamin Stillingfleet and Carl Von Linne.

book by Benjamin Stillingfleet. Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry, and Physick: To Which Is Added the Calendar of Flora. Select Format: Hardcover.

Carl von Linné,Benjamin STILLINGFLEET Tam görünüm - 1759. Carl Von Linne,Benjamin Stillingfleet Önizleme Yok - 2015. Miscellaneous Tracts Relating to Natural History, Husbandry, and Physick Benjamin Stillingfleet Önizleme Yok - 1775 Carl Von Linne,Benjamin Stillingfleet Önizleme Yok - 2015. Sık kullanılan terimler ve kelime öbekleri.

Translator's preface: "The following pieces were selected from many others published by several ingenious members o. .the university of Upsal in Sweden, under the presidence of Linnaeus". Plates signed either R. Price or J. Miller. Woodcut title vignette, head-pieces. Signatures: A⁸ a⁸ B-2B⁸ 2C⁴. Includes indexes to The calendar of flora. Blake, J. NLM 18th cent. p. 433. Soulsby, .

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1775 Excerpt: ...and low education. Amongst ourselves, in great cities, in large towns, and at academies, the searching into nature ceases now to be uncommon. Nor is this question ever heard among men of solid learning. It is chiefly, and frequently put iri the more remote provinces by the inferior order of people; who think of nothing but indulging their low appetites, and look on every thing as useless, which does not serve that purpose. When electrical experiments first began to make a noise in the world, Samuel Klingensti M 2 eriM erna was sent for by his majesty Frederic the first to shew him some of the electrical phænomena. When all was over, a man of great rank, who happened to be one of the spectators on this occasion, said with a sneer, "Mr. "Klingensticrna, of what use is all this?w Klingenstierna replyed with some acuteness; « Sir, this very objection was made to me by J. C (this J. C. was a very rich dry falter). Upon which the king said smiling, to the nobleman, i think he has given it you. Such men as these resemble more the brute creation, than rational creatures. They do not consider, that the allwise Creator made every thing for man's use.They forget that every thing which was created at the beginning was declared to be good. To these men whatever is curious is disgustfull, and inquiries into nature are deemed mere folly. Ternstom (Christ.) when he went with the Ostend fleet to the East Indies, was treated with contempt by some of the company for his curiosity. They thought nothing of consequence, but what belonged to the winds, and waves. Belloniui in his Observations, p. 3. say» the same happened to him. Bart Bartscius (John) when he arrived at Surinam, where he went in order to make observations in natural history, was despised ...