Huxley, Julian, 1887-1975

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English biologist.

From the description of Typed letter signed : London, to Mr. Heineman, 1928 Feb. 17. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 269555836

British biologist, philosopher, and popularizer of science; b. Julian Sorell Huxley.

From the description of Papers, 1899-1980. (Rice University). WorldCat record id: 86118827

From the description of Julian Sorell Huxley papers, 1899-1980. (Rice University). WorldCat record id: 28418189

Julian Sorell Huxley (b. June 22, 1887, d. February 14, 1975) was a lecturer in Zoology at Oxford (1910-1912), Research Associate and later Assistant Professor of Biology at Rice Institute (1913-1916), and fought in World War I before returning to Oxford in 1919, where he conducted the famous axolotl experiments and participated in the university's expedition to Spitsbergen. He became Professor of Zoology at King's College, University of London in 1925, but resigned his position in 1927 to collaborate on what would become The Science of Life with H.G. Wells. He was Fullerian Professor of Physiology in the Royal Institution (1927-1929) while working with Wells, however after 1929 he held no academic position. For ten years he was a private person working to advance his ideas about the biological sciences not as a researcher nor as a teacher, but as a writer on scientific developments and their relationship to contemporary social issues.

From 1935-1942 he served as Secretary of the Zoological Society of London, allowing him to encourage solid research on animal behavior while introducing innovative methods for implementing his vision of the zoo as an educational institution. He continued his work as a writer and lecturer and was known throughout war-time Britain for his participation as a panel member of the BBC Brains Trust program. After World War II he helped form Unesco, serving as the organization’s first Director-General (1946-1948). Here he set out a program cosmopolitan in vision, one concerned with mankind in relationship with nature and with its past, one in which art and science were equally valued. He also began to articulate fully the concerns which would occupy the later years of his life: the relation of overpopulation to poverty and ignorance, the necessity for the conservation of wilderness and wildlife, and the importance of the renunciation of parochial views on religion and politics. The remainder of his life was spent traveling, lecturing and writing in support of the causes to which he was devoted. Throughout his long career, he contributed significantly to the fields of ethology, ecology and cancer research, and acted as a powerful proponent of neo-Darwinism.

Dr. G.W. Nordholtz Eggers (M.D.) was born January 28, 1896, and died May 2, 1963. A native of Galveston, Eggers attended Rice University and obtained his undergraduate degree in 1917. He served in World War I before returning to earn his M.D. from the University of Texas Medical Branch in 1923. He interned at Charity Hospital in New Orleans before returning to the Medical Branch at Galveston to serve as an Instructor of surgery. Later Eggers became a specialist in orthopedic surgery at UT Medical Branch, for which he is perhaps best known, and served on numerous academic and medical boards over his life. He was a prolific writer with numerous scientific publications, especially on fracture treatment and cerebral palsy. Working with crippled children in Texas was a life-long concern for Eggers, and he helped to establish the State Hospital for Crippled and Deformed Children at the UT Medical Branch.

From the guide to the Julian Huxley letter to G. W. N. Eggers MS 57., 1916, (Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX)

Julian Sorell Huxley (b. June 22, 1887, d. February 14, 1975) was a lecturer in Zoology at Oxford (1910-1912), Research Associate and later Assistant Professor of Biology at Rice Institute (1913-1916), and fought in World War I before returning to Oxford in 1919, where he conducted the famous axolotl experiments and participated in the university's expedition to Spitsbergen. He became Professor of Zoology at King's College, University of London in 1925, but resigned his position in 1927 to collaborate on what would become The Science of Life with H.G. Wells. He was Fullerian Professor of Physiology in the Royal Institution (1927-1929) while working with Wells, however after 1929 he held no academic position. For ten years he was a private person working to advance his ideas about the biological sciences not as a researcher nor as a teacher, but as a writer on scientific developments and their relationship to contemporary social issues.

From 1935-1942 he served as Secretary of the Zoological Society of London, allowing him to encourage solid research on animal behavior while introducing innovative methods for implementing his vision of the zoo as an educational institution. He continued his work as a writer and lecturer and was known throughout war-time Britain for his participation as a panel member of the BBC Brains Trust program. After World War II he helped form Unesco, serving as the organization’s first Director-General (1946-1948). Here he set out a program cosmopolitan in vision, one concerned with mankind in relationship with nature and with its past, one in which art and science were equally valued. He also began to articulate fully the concerns which would occupy the later years of his life: the relation of overpopulation to poverty and ignorance, the necessity for the conservation of wilderness and wildlife, and the importance of the renunciation of parochial views on religion and politics. The remainder of his life was spent traveling, lecturing and writing in support of the causes to which he was devoted. Throughout his long career, he contributed significantly to the fields of ethology, ecology and cancer research, and acted as a powerful proponent of neo-Darwinism.

Solly Zuckerman (b. May 30, 1904, d. April 1, 1993) was born in Cape Town, South Africa. He became a research anatomist at London Zoological Society in 1928, and worked there until 1932. From 1939 to 1946 and from 1960 to 1966 he served at scientific advisor and military strategist with the British Defense Ministry, and as chief scientific advisor to the British government from 1964 to 1971. Among his various published works are The Social Life and Functional Affinities mentioned below, as well as Scientists and War (1966). He was an opponent of the nuclear arms race beginning with his experiences during World War II and throughout the rest of his life. He taught at Oxford from 1934 to 1945, at Birmingham from 1946-1968, and at the University of East Anglia 1969-1974. Zuckerman was associated with the Zoological Society of London throughout his life, but served as its secretary from 1955 to 1977 and as its President from 1977 to 1984.

From the guide to the Solly Zuckerman / Julian Huxley letters MS 56., 1931-1967, (Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX)

Julian Sorell Huxley (b. June 22, 1887, d. February 14, 1975) was a lecturer in Zoology at Oxford (1910-1912), Research Associate and later Assistant Professor of Biology at Rice Institute (1913-1916), and fought in World War I before returning to Oxford in 1919, where he conducted the famous axolotl experiments and participated in the university's expedition to Spitsbergen. He became Professor of Zoology at King's College, University of London in 1925, but resigned his position in 1927 to collaborate on what would become The Science of Life with H.G. Wells. He was Fullerian Professor of Physiology in the Royal Institution (1927-1929) while working with Wells, however after 1929 he held no academic position. For ten years he was a private person working to advance his ideas about the biological sciences not as a researcher nor as a teacher, but as a writer on scientific developments and their relationship to contemporary social issues.

From 1935-1942 he served as Secretary of the Zoological Society of London, allowing him to encourage solid research on animal behavior while introducing innovative methods for implementing his vision of the zoo as an educational institution. He continued his work as a writer and lecturer and was known throughout war-time Britain for his participation as a panel member of the BBC Brains Trust program. After World War II he helped form Unesco, serving as the organization’s first Director-General (1946-1948). Here he set out a program cosmopolitan in vision, one concerned with mankind in relationship with nature and with its past, one in which art and science were equally valued. He also began to articulate fully the concerns which would occupy the later years of his life: the relation of overpopulation to poverty and ignorance, the necessity for the conservation of wilderness and wildlife, and the importance of the renunciation of parochial views on religion and politics. The remainder of his life was spent traveling, lecturing and writing in support of the causes to which he was devoted. Throughout his long career, he contributed significantly to the fields of ethology, ecology and cancer research, and acted as a powerful proponent of neo-Darwinism.

Clinton George Evelyn Dawkins (1882-1966) was at Balliol College, Oxford, with Huxley for some period of time.

From the guide to the Julian Huxley letter to Clinton George Evelyn Dawkins MS 472., ca. 1941, (Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX)

Julian Sorell Huxley (b. June 22, 1887, d. February 14, 1975) was a lecturer in Zoology at Oxford (1910-1912), Research Associate and later Assistant Professor of Biology at Rice Institute (1913-1916), and fought in World War I before returning to Oxford in 1919, where he conducted the famous axolotl experiments and participated in the university's expedition to Spitsbergen. He became Professor of Zoology at King's College, University of London in 1925, but resigned his position in 1927 to collaborate on what would become The Science of Life with H.G. Wells. He was Fullerian Professor of Physiology in the Royal Institution (1927-1929) while working with Wells, however after 1929 he held no academic position. For ten years he was a private person working to advance his ideas about the biological sciences not as a researcher nor as a teacher, but as a writer on scientific developments and their relationship to contemporary social issues.

From 1935-1942 he served as Secretary of the Zoological Society of London, allowing him to encourage solid research on animal behavior while introducing innovative methods for implementing his vision of the zoo as an educational institution. He continued his work as a writer and lecturer and was known throughout war-time Britain for his participation as a panel member of the BBC Brains Trust program. After World War II he helped form Unesco, serving as the organization’s first Director-General (1946-1948). Here he set out a program cosmopolitan in vision, one concerned with mankind in relationship with nature and with its past, one in which art and science were equally valued. He also began to articulate fully the concerns which would occupy the later years of his life: the relation of overpopulation to poverty and ignorance, the necessity for the conservation of wilderness and wildlife, and the importance of the renunciation of parochial views on religion and politics. The remainder of his life was spent traveling, lecturing and writing in support of the causes to which he was devoted. Throughout his long career, he contributed significantly to the fields of ethology, ecology and cancer research, and acted as a powerful proponent of neo-Darwinism.

Fred Mills Dyke was a student at Rice Institute.

From the guide to the Julian Huxley letter to Mr. Fred Dyke MS 58., 1914, (Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX)

Julian Sorell Huxley (b. June 22, 1887, d. February 14, 1975) was a lecturer in Zoology at Oxford (1910-1912), Research Associate and later Assistant Professor of Biology at Rice Institute (1913-1916), and fought in World War I before returning to Oxford in 1919, where he conducted the famous axolotl experiments and participated in the university's expedition to Spitsbergen. He became Professor of Zoology at King's College, University of London in 1925, but resigned his position in 1927 to collaborate on what would become The Science of Life with H.G. Wells. He was Fullerian Professor of Physiology in the Royal Institution (1927-1929) while working with Wells, however after 1929 he held no academic position. For ten years he was a private person working to advance his ideas about the biological sciences not as a researcher nor as a teacher, but as a writer on scientific developments and their relationship to contemporary social issues.

From 1935-1942 he served as Secretary of the Zoological Society of London, allowing him to encourage solid research on animal behavior while introducing innovative methods for implementing his vision of the zoo as an educational institution. He continued his work as a writer and lecturer and was known throughout war-time Britain for his participation as a panel member of the BBC Brains Trust program. After World War II he helped form Unesco, serving as the organization’s first Director-General (1946-1948). Here he set out a program cosmopolitan in vision, one concerned with mankind in relationship with nature and with its past, one in which art and science were equally valued. He also began to articulate fully the concerns which would occupy the later years of his life: the relation of overpopulation to poverty and ignorance, the necessity for the conservation of wilderness and wildlife, and the importance of the renunciation of parochial views on religion and politics. The remainder of his life was spent traveling, lecturing and writing in support of the causes to which he was devoted. Throughout his long career, he contributed significantly to the fields of ethology, ecology and cancer research, and acted as a powerful proponent of neo-Darwinism.

Kenneth Mackenzie Clark (b. July 13, 1903, d. May 21, 1983) was a British art historian and authority on Italian Renaissance art. After working, off and on throughout 1925 to 1927, with Bernard Berenson in Florence, Clark served as keeper of the Department of Fine Art at Ashmolean Museum in Oxford (1931-1934), Director of the National Gallery in London (1934-1945), Slade Professor at Oxford (1945-1950, 1961-1962), and Chairman of the Arts Council of Great Britain (1955-1960). He is also known for the television series he helped create beginning in 1966, Civilisation, which showed Clark traveling Europe to visit and discuss classic works like Michelangelo’s David and works by Rembrandt, among others.

From the guide to the Kenneth Clark/Julian Huxley Correspondence MS 55., 1935-1974, (Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX)

Hans Thacher Clarke studied chemistry at University College, London (1896-1905), worked for the Eastman Kodak Co. in Rochester (1914-1928), and was a professor of biological chemistry at the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Columbia University (1928-1956). Among other researches, he was involved in the production of penicillin in the U.S.

Hans Thacher Clarke (1887-1972) was born in Harrow, England. From 1896-1905, he attended University College London School, and went on to enter the University as a student of chemistry. There he studied under William Ramsey, J. N. Collie and Samuel Smiles. He also attended courses in physiological chemistry taught by R.H. A Plimmer and physiology with E. H. Starling, but found these studies boring at the time. After receiving his B.Sc. in 1908, Clarke continued to do research at University College under the direction of Smilesand A.W. Stewart. In 1911, he was awarded an 1851 Exhibition Scholarship which he used to spend three semesters with Emil Fischer in Berlin and one semester with A.W. Stewart at Queen's College, Belfast. On his return he was granted the D.Sc. from London University in 1913.

Clarke's father had long been associated with Eastman Kodak Company as European representative. George Eastman occasionally consulted Hans on chemical matter and, at the beginning of World War I, when the company was forced to produce photographic chemicals which they had previously imported from Germany, they turned to Hans for help. Clarke moved to Rochester, N.Y. in 1914 only to discover that he was the sole organic chemist there! The correspondence retained from these years consists largely of requests for chemicals, arrangements for visits, and reports of Clarke's consultancy work which involved scanning the chemical literature (a task which continued to occupy him for two days a week until 1969!) [Box 3, 3 files, c.60 items, 191-1963]

At the suggestion of his friend Henry D. Dakin, Clarke accepted a position offered him as Professor of Biological Chemisty at Columbia's College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1928. When he first took on the post he received much advice from his friend and mentor, A.W. Stewart on how to start one's own academic department (Box 7, c. 20 items, 1926-1935). While at Columbia, Clarke took a personal interest in graduate students, of whom he demanded rigorous qualifications prior to admission (a list of the PhD.s granted from 1913 to 1957, with their positions as of 1955, is in Box 2, "Biochemistry at Columbia"). As time went on, Clarke found less and less time to devote to his own research. Other responsibilities interrupted his work, including the 1953 memorial lectures for his friend Henry Dankin, and subsequent arrangements for this event at Adelphi College every year to 1965 (Box 1, Adelphia Colege, 3 files, 1957-1965).

In 1956, Clarke retired from Columbia, but continued his research and some lecturing and conducting student seminars at the Biochemical Laboratories of the Graduate School of Yale University, to which he had been invited by Joseph Fruton. This arrangement was disrupted when the Medical School needed the space Clarke was occupying in the laboratory to accommodate newly appointed members of its staff in 1964 (Box 5, Dean Vernon W. Lippard). Clarke was able to continue his research at the Children's Cancer Research Foundation Center in Boston until 1970, when ill health forced him to retire.

One of the jobs Clarke valued most was his position, in 1951-1952, as Science Attache to the American Embassy in London. His post permitted him to work closely with Sir Robert Robinson, with whom he had edited a major book on research in penicillin in 1949, after prior government service as Assistant Director of the Office of Scientific Research and Development in 1944 placed him in charge of coordinating penicillin production in the U.S. (Box 4, Paul D. Foote, and Box 6, 1959-1960, concern a controversy on patenting of production methods in U.K. and U.S. which casts light on Clarke's role in the penicillin production effort).

Clarke's activities int he NAS, including records of his receipt of the King's medal in 1948 and vitae of nominees from 1942 to 1971 have been retained (Box 6). His activity as chairman of the Rochester section of the American Chemical Society (1921), of the New York section (1946) and of the Organic Chemisty Division (1924-25) as well as his work on the Committee on Professional Training, and the Garvin Award Committee, are well documented (Box 1, 6 files). Clarke was also the president of teh American Society of Biological Chemists in 1947, but the collection contains very little of interest in this regard (Box 2, 5 files, 50 items, c. 1942-1963).

Clarke's activity on grants allocation committees is well documented. As a member of teh Otological Society he served on a grants committee from 1956-1962 (Box 1, 9 files). As Chairman of the Merck Fellowship Board of the National Academy of Sciences in 1957, Clarke retained such interesting correspondence as a letter from Warren Weaver to A.N. Richards recommending the use of the Merck money for two or three research professorships at $15,000 p.a. rather than only for post-doctoral research, and a letter from Kenneth B. Raper at Wisconsin approving of this proposal which was passed on to the Merck Board in March 1957 (Box 5).

Clarke was in much demand for his talents as a lucid writer and was called on to serve as editor or referee throughout his career. He served on the editorial board of Organic Synthesis from 1921 to 1932 (Box 6, 3 files), of the Journal of Biological Chemistry from 1937 to 1951, and as associate editor of the Journal of the American Chemical Society from 1928 to 1938 (JBC, Box 4, 8 files up to 1960, also, Box 3, Clarke's 50th Anniversary article on the Journal).

From the guide to the Hans Thacher Clarke Papers, Circa 1903-1973, (American Philosophical Society)

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referencedIn James B. Pinker and Son correspondence concerning John Galsworthy, 1901-1946. Houghton Library.
referencedIn Rockefeller Foundation. Rockefeller Foundation Archives,1910-(1912-1989). Rockefeller Archive Center, Rockefeller University, Pocantico Hills
referencedIn Charles S. Ascher Papers, 1926-1979. Columbia University. Rare Book and Manuscript Library,
referencedIn Owen, A. D. K. (Arthur David Kemp), 1904-1970. Papers, 1938-1970. Columbia University in the City of New York, Columbia University Libraries
referencedIn Papers, 1840-1961. Harvard Law School Library, Harvard University.
referencedIn Papers, 1840-1961. Harvard Law School Library, Harvard University.
referencedIn Collection of autograph or typed letters, signed, written to John Montgomery (1916- ), the author, 1951-1976
referencedIn Oppenheimer, J. Robert, 1904-1967. Papers of J. Robert Oppenheimer, 1921-1980 (bulk 1947-1967). Library of Congress
referencedIn Felix Frankfurter Papers, 1846-1966, (bulk 1907-1966) Library of Congress. Manuscript Division
referencedIn Oscar Riddle papers, 1919-1963, 1919-1963 American Philosophical Society
referencedIn Gamble, Sarah Merry Bradley, 1898-1984. Papers, 1810-1984 (inclusive). Harvard University, Schlesinger Library
referencedIn Anshen, Ruth Nanda. Ruth Nanda Anshen papers, 1938-1986. Columbia University in the City of New York, Columbia University Libraries
referencedIn Osborn, Frederick, 1889-1981. Papers, [ca. 1903]-1980. American Philosophical Society Library
referencedIn Ernst Mayr papers, 1946, 1974-1979, Bulk, 1974-1979, 1946-1979 American Philosophical Society
referencedIn Quekett, John, 1815-1861. Papers, 1849-1922. American Philosophical Society Library
creatorOf Hans Thacher Clarke Papers, Circa 1903-1973 American Philosophical Society
referencedIn Frederick Henry Osborn Papers, Circa 1903-1980 American Philosophical Society
referencedIn L. C. Dunn Papers, ca. 1920-1974 American Philosophical Society
creatorOf Julian Huxley letter to Clinton George Evelyn Dawkins MS 472., ca. 1941 Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX
referencedIn Ward, Henry Baldwin, 1865-1945. Papers, 1888-1942 (bulk). American Philosophical Society Library
referencedIn George C. Wheeler - Correspondence, Scrapbook, and Biology Lecture and Laboratory Notes, MS 1., 1915-1957, Bulk Dates 1915-1916 Rice University,Fondren Library,
referencedIn Max Nicholson and Julian Huxley papers MS 54., c. 1927-1980s Woodson Research Center, Fondren Library, Rice University, Houston, TX
referencedIn John Quekett papers, 1849-1922, 1849-1922 American Philosophical Society
referencedIn George Gaylord Simpson Papers, 1918-1984 American Philosophical Society
referencedIn Victoria Ocampo papers, 1908-1979. Houghton Library.
Role Title Holding Repository
Relation Name
associatedWith Agassiz, Louis, 1807-1873 person
associatedWith American Chemical Society. corporateBody
associatedWith American Committee for International Wild Life Protection. Office of the Secretary. corporateBody
associatedWith American Otological Society. corporateBody
associatedWith American Philosophical Society. corporateBody
associatedWith American Society of Biological Chemists. corporateBody
associatedWith Andrews, Roy Chapman, 1884-1960. person
associatedWith Anshen, Ruth Nanda. person
associatedWith Anshen, Ruth Nanda. person
associatedWith A.P. Watt (Firm) corporateBody
associatedWith Ascher, Charles S. (Charles Stern), 1899-1980. person
correspondedWith Ashton-Warner, Sylvia. person
correspondedWith Asquith family family
correspondedWith Asquith family family
correspondedWith Baker, John Randal, 1900-1984 person
associatedWith Banks, Joseph, Sir, 1743-1820 person
associatedWith Bateson, William person
correspondedWith Bedford, Sybille, 1911-2006 person
associatedWith Benton, Allen H., 1921- person
associatedWith Bingham, Alfred M. (Alfred Mitchell), 1905- person
associatedWith Blanshard, Paul, 1892- person
associatedWith Born, Max, 1882-1970. person
correspondedWith Britten, Benjamin, 1913-1976 person
correspondedWith Bronowski, Jacob, 1908-1974 person
associatedWith Bunner, Mrs., person
correspondedWith Carneiro, Paulo E. de Berrêdo (Paulo Estevão de Berrêdo), 1901- person
associatedWith Catt, Carrie Chapman, 1859-1947 person
associatedWith CCTA/IUCN Symposium on the Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources in Modern African States (1961 : Arusha, Tanzania) corporateBody
associatedWith Charles Darwin Foundation for the Galápagos Isles. corporateBody
associatedWith Ciba Foundation Symposium on Man and His Future (1963 : London, England) corporateBody
associatedWith Clarke, Agnes Helfreich person
associatedWith Clarke, Hans Thacher, 1887-1972. person
correspondedWith Clark, Jane person
correspondedWith Clark, Kenneth, 1903- person
correspondedWith Clark, Kenneth, 1903-1983 person
associatedWith Conant, James Bryant, 1893-1978 person
associatedWith Cooper, Thomas, 1759-1839 person
associatedWith Coues, Elliott, 1842-1899 person
associatedWith Cuvier, Georges, Baron, 1769-1832 person
associatedWith Darlington, William, 1782-1863 person
associatedWith Darwin Centennial Celebration (1959 : University of Chicago) corporateBody
associatedWith Darwin, Charles, 1809-1882. person
correspondedWith Darwin family family
correspondedWith Darwin family family
correspondedWith Dawkins, Clinton George Evelyn, 1882-1966 person
correspondedWith De Beer, Gavin, Sir, 1899-1972 person
associatedWith Dell, Floyd, 1887-1969. person
associatedWith Dietrich, John H. (John Hassler), 1878-. person
correspondedWith Dobzhansky, Theodosius, 1900-1975 person
associatedWith Dunn, L. C. (Leslie Clarence), 1893-1974. person
associatedWith Du Vigneaud, Vincent, 1901-1978 person
correspondedWith Dyke, Fred Mills person
correspondedWith Eaton, Cyrus Stephen, 1883-1979 person
associatedWith Edison, Thomas A., (Thomas Alva), 1847-1931 person
correspondedWith Eggers, G. W. Nordholtz, 1896-1963 person
associatedWith Einstein, Albert, 1879-1955 person
correspondedWith Eliot, T. S. (Thomas Stearns), 1888-1965 person
associatedWith Ellis, Havelock, 1859-1939. person
associatedWith Emerson, Alfred E., (Alfred Edwards), 1896-1976 person
associatedWith Erikson, Erik H. (Erik Homburger), 1902-1994. person
associatedWith Everett, Edward, 1794-1865 person
associatedWith Fitch, John person
associatedWith Foley, Donald L. person
associatedWith Foley, Katharine person
correspondedWith Frankfurter, Felix, 1882-1965. person
associatedWith Fruton, Joseph S., (Joseph Stewart), 1912- person
associatedWith Gamble, Sarah Merry Bradley, 1898-1984. person
associatedWith Genth, F. A., (Frederick Augustus), 1820-1893 person
associatedWith Gies, William John, 1872-1956 person
associatedWith Gilmour, John Scott Lennox, 1906- person
associatedWith Goldschmidt, Arthur, 1910- person
correspondedWith Goldschmidt, Richard, 1878-1958 person
correspondedWith Goodall, Jane, 1934- person
associatedWith Gould, Stephen Jay. person
associatedWith Gray, Asa, 1810-1888 person
associatedWith Greeley, Horace, 1811-1872 person
associatedWith Gripenberg, Margarita, 1881-1976. person
associatedWith Gropius, Walter, 1883-1969. person
associatedWith Guérard, Albert Léon, 1880-1959. person
correspondedWith Haeckel, Ernst, 1834-1919 person
correspondedWith Haldane, J. B. S. (John Burdon Sanderson), 1892-1964 person
correspondedWith Hand, Learned, 1872-1961 person
associatedWith Harding, Warren G. person
correspondedWith Hardy, Alister Clavering, Sir person
associatedWith Harrison, Ross G. (Ross Granville), 1870-1959. person
correspondedWith Hawkes, Jacquetta, 1910-1996 person
associatedWith Heineman, Dannie N., 1872-1962, person
associatedWith Huxley, Aldous, 1894-1963. person
correspondedWith Huxley family family
associatedWith Huxley, Julian Sorrell, Sir, 1887- person
correspondedWith Huxley, Juliette, 1896- person
associatedWith Huxley, Thomas, Henry, 1825-1895. person
associatedWith Indiana University Center for the Study of History and Memory corporateBody
associatedWith James B. Pinker and Son. corporateBody
associatedWith Johnson, Alvin Saunders, 1874- person
associatedWith Kofoid, Charles A. (Charles Atwood), 1865-1947. person
associatedWith Lamont, Corliss, 1902-1995. person
correspondedWith Leakey, L. S. B. (Louis Seymour Bazett), 1903-1972 person
associatedWith Letters written by Walter de la Mare to Lucy Kipps. person
correspondedWith Lévi-Strauss, Claude person
correspondedWith Loeb, Jacques, 1859-1924. person
associatedWith Long, Esmond R., (Esmond Ray), 1890- person
associatedWith Lorenz, Konrad, 1903-1989. person
associatedWith Low, David, 1891-1963. person
associatedWith Luck, James Murray, 1899- person
correspondedWith Maheu, René person
associatedWith Malinowski, Bronislaw, 1884-1942. person
associatedWith Mayr, Ernst, 1904-2005. person
associatedWith McCormick, Anne O'Hare, 1882-1954. person
associatedWith McHarg, Ian L. person
correspondedWith Medawar, P. B. (Peter Brian), 1915-1987 person
associatedWith Middleton, Dorothy Clarke person
associatedWith Moe, Henry Allen, 1894-1975 person
correspondedWith Moore, Henry, 1898- person
correspondedWith Morgan, Thomas Hunt, 1866-1945 person
correspondedWith Muller, Herman J. (Herman Joseph), 1909- person
associatedWith Muller, H. J. (Hermann Joseph), 1890-1967. person
correspondedWith Nation (New York, N.Y. : 1865). corporateBody
correspondedWith Needham, Joseph, 1900-1995 person
associatedWith Nef, John U. (John Ulric), 1899-1988. person
associatedWith Newcomb, Simon person
associatedWith Newton, Isaac, Sir, 1642-1727 person
correspondedWith Nicholson, Max person
correspondedWith Ocampo, Victoria, 1891- person
correspondedWith Oppenheimer, J. Robert, 1904-1967. person
associatedWith Osborn, Fairfield, 1887-1969. person
associatedWith Osborn, Frederick, 1889-1981. person
associatedWith Owen, A. D. K. (Arthur David Kemp), 1904-1970. person
associatedWith Parapsychology Laboratory. corporateBody
associatedWith Parapsychology Laboratory. corporateBody
correspondedWith Piaget, Jean, 1896-1980 person
associatedWith Planck, Erwin person
associatedWith Poinsett, Joel Roberts, 1779-1851 person
correspondedWith Provine, William B. person
associatedWith Puma, Fernando, 1915- person
associatedWith Quekett, John, 1815-1861. person
associatedWith Ramesh, S.R. person
correspondedWith Read, Herbert, 1893-1968 person
associatedWith Rice Institiute - Biology Dept. corporateBody
associatedWith Rice Institute - Biology Department. corporateBody
associatedWith Riddle, Oscar, 1877-1968. person
associatedWith Rittenhouse, David, 1732-1796 person
associatedWith Rockefeller Foundation. corporateBody
associatedWith Rush, Benjamin, 1746-1813 person
correspondedWith Russell, Bertrand, 1872-1970 person
correspondedWith Sanger, Margaret, 1879-1966 person
associatedWith SARAH MERRY (BRADLEY) GAMBLE, 1898-1984 person
associatedWith Sarton, May, 1912-1995. person
associatedWith Schoolcraft, Henry Rowe, 1793-1864 person
associatedWith Seybert, Adam, 1773-1825 person
associatedWith Shockley, William, 1910- person
associatedWith Simpson, George Gaylord, 1902-1984. person
correspondedWith Singer, Charles Joseph, 1876-1960 person
associatedWith Smiles, Samuel, 1877-1953 person
correspondedWith Smith, Grover. person
associatedWith Sparks, Jared, 1789-1866 person
correspondedWith Spender, Stephen, 1909-1995 person
associatedWith Sperry, Warren Myron, 1900- person
associatedWith Stevens, Henry person
associatedWith Stewart, Alfred W., (Alfred Walter), b. 1880 person
associatedWith Stewart, Allegra. person
associatedWith Stokes, Anson Phelps, 1874-1958. person
associatedWith Sully, Thomas, 1783-1872 person
associatedWith Taylor, Geoffrey Ingram, Sir, 1886-1975 person
correspondedWith Teilhard de Chardin, Pierre person
associatedWith Tennant, Stephen. person
associatedWith Thomson, Charles, 1729-1824 person
correspondedWith Tinbergen, Niko, 1907-1988 person
associatedWith Tuve, Merle Antony, 1901-1982 person
associatedWith Unesco. corporateBody
associatedWith United Nations. corporateBody
correspondedWith Warburg, Otto Heinrich, 1883-1970 person
associatedWith Ward, Henry Baldwin, 1865-1945. person
associatedWith Ware, Caroline Farrar, 1899- person
associatedWith Waterton, Charles, 1782-1865 person
associatedWith Wayne, Anthony person
associatedWith Weatherwax, Paul, 1888- person
associatedWith Wells, Gabriel, 1862-1946. person
correspondedWith Wells, H. G. (Herbert George), 1866-1946 person
associatedWith West, Rebecca, 1892-1983. person
associatedWith Weymouth family. family
associatedWith Weymouth family. family
associatedWith Weymouth, Frank W. (Frank Walter), 1884-1963 person
correspondedWith Wheeler, George C. person
associatedWith William M. Rice Institute. corporateBody
correspondedWith Wilson, Edmund B. (Edmund Beecher), 1856-1939 person
correspondedWith Woolf, Leonard, 1880-1969 person
associatedWith Zoological Society of London corporateBody
correspondedWith Zuckerman, Solly, 1904-1993 person
Place Name Admin Code Country
Arusha (Tanzania)
Arusha (Tanzania)
Great Britain
Illinois
Great Britain
London (England)
Tanzania
Chicago (Ill.)
Texas
London (England)
Chicago (Ill.)
Illinois
Tanzania
Africa
Africa
Texas
Subject
Art Historians--Great Britain--Biography
Humanism--History--20th century
Biochemistry
Genetics
Evolution
Penicillin
Philosophy, Modern--20th century
Eugenics
Science
Religion--Philosophy
Social evolution
Clarinet
Voyages and travels--20th century
Birth control
Congresses and conventions
Biologists--United States--biography
Biochemistry--United States
Photographic chemistry
Medicine--United States
Biology
Mendel's law
Conservation of natural resources
Cancer
Population policy
Occupation
College teachers--Texas
Philosophers--Great Britain
Biologists--Great Britain
Function

Person

Birth 1887-06-22

Death 1975-02-14

Britons

English

Information

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