Thomas Henry Huxley was a prominent member of the scientific community and an early advocate of evolutionism. His work and public debates served to explore this idea and to usher in widespread acceptance, forming the foundation of our current understanding of biology and the place of man in the cosmos. Evolution and Ethics is a work which highlights the ethical and theological implications of the theory of evolution.
This delightful and insightful series of essays on the practice of science was written by one of the great minds of the 19th century, Thomas Henry Huxley, a great friend and defender of Charles Darwin and his theory of evolution by natural selection. It includes Huxley's autobiography and essays covering improving natural knowledge; a liberal education; on a piece of chalk; the principle subjects of education; the method of scientific investigation.
"Fantastic early view of science"
Evidence as to Man's Place in Nature was written in 1863 by Thomas Henry Huxley. In this work, Huxley presents evidence for the evolution of man and ape from a common ancestor. Evidence as to Man's Place in Nature was the first book in history devoted to the topic of human evolution, and it discussed this theory in light of anatomical and other evidence.