Dr. Charles F. Urbanowicz/Professor of Anthropology
California State University, Chico
Chico, California 95929-0400
(530-898-6220 [Office]; 530-898-6192 [Dept.] FAX: 530-898-6824)
e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org and home page: http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban
[This page printed from: http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/CELTFall26OctoberForum.html]
26 October 2000 
HUMANIZING DARWIN: WORDS AND VIDEOS
APPENDIX I: SELECTED URBANOWICZ DARWIN WWW REFERENCES ONLY
APPENDIX II: VARIOUS DARWIN-APPROPRIATE WWW SITES
APPENDIX III: SOME VISUALS
Ideas of Darwin (1809-1882) continue to have an impact in numerous areas of contemporary thought, from anthropology and biology through philosophy and zoology. I have been a member of the faculty since 1973 and have been interested in Darwin for decades. Since 1990, I have presented Darwin in the "first person" and today I am pointing out the effort that has gone into collaborating with campus individuals over many years, including IMC (Instructional Media Center), TLP (Technology and Learning Program), CELT (The Center for Excellence in Learning and Teaching), and anthropology colleagues, friends, and students. I also discuss how Darwin "visuals" have been created to be used in the classroom and how research in England (1991 and 1999) and the Galápagos Islands (2000) has been incorporated into the classroom. I am aiming towards the year 2009: the bicentennial celebration of the birth of Darwin and the sesquicentennial of the first edition of On The Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection or the Preservation of Favoured Races in the Struggle for Life.
Designated a "Master Teacher" by the institution for the 1997-1999 Academic Years, I love teaching and love what I do. I wish to share some of my enthusiasm and excitement with students and colleagues. This joint CELT/Anthropology Forum presentation on Thursday October 26, 2000 deals with (a) scholarship and creativity, (b) using multimedia for affective (and effective) classroom presentations to create a student-centered learning environment (replete with discussions), (c) the importance of faculty-staff research interactions and activities, (d) conveying the amount of time and teamwork which is necessary for various projects, (e) post-production editing needed for a videotaping project, and (f) finally, a discussion of the work to date involved in incorporating some of the videotape into an interactive CD-ROM/DVD-ROM for future use (including assessment techniques). The objectives of this presentation will be (a) to stress the value of teamwork (in a variety of endeavors) as well as (b) the need for scholarship.
"Snippets" of Darwin videotapes are presented, two of which are on the WWW: http://mole.csuchico.edu:8080/ramgen/archive/darwinreflections.rm [1997, 18 minute video available with REALPLAYER; this is tape #1 of a four-part series: it "sets the setting" England] and http://mole.csuchico.edu:8080/ramgen/archive/darwinvoyage.rm [1999, 22 minute video available with REALPLAYER; this is tape #2 of the four-part series, taking "Darwin" from England to South America.]. If you are interested, you may wish to take a "Darwin Self-Test" available at Darwin 2000-2001 [Self]Test One.
INTRODUCTION on 26 October 2000 [accompanied by numerous visuals]:
In every presentation I attempt to get the audience involved by making "something relevant" to them at that particular time: in the classroom it may be a cartoon or a newspaper headline; today, it is October 26, 2000 but going back 175 years ago we discover that on this day:
October 26, 1825, Charles R. Darwin attended his first lecture at Edinburgh University as a medical student. R.B. Freeman, 1978, Charles Darwin: A Companion (Folkestone, Kent, England: Dawson), page 98.
October was a propitious month for the young (and eventually "old") Charles R. Darwin, born February 12, 1809 and who died April 18, 1882). On October 2, 1836 (after his five-year circumnavigation of the globe in HMS Beagle over the years 1831-1836) Darwin returned to England and two days later he was back with his family in Shrewsbury. On another October 26 (1831), Darwin wrote of the HMS Beagle:
"Wet, cold day, went on board, found the Carpenters busy fitting up the drawers in the Poop Cabin. My own private corner looks so small, that I cannot help fearing that many of my things must be left behind." Nora Barlow, 1933, Charles Darwin's Diary Of The Voyage Of H.M.S. "Beagle" (Edited from the MS by Nora Barlow), (Cambridge: University Press), page 5.
Charles R. Darwin lived a full and rich life and in seeking to "humanize" him for my classes I would also like to think that I encourage individuals to read Darwin themselves (and not simply what others say about him, including this author/presenter!). Charles Darwin did have adventures and sadness in the October months of his life: On October 23, 1833, Darwin wrote to his sister (Caroline) that "I have just returned from an adventurous tour" in South America and on October 16, 1842, Mary Eleanor Darwin (the daughter of Emma Wedgwood Darwin and Charles R. Darwin) died at the age of 23 days (born September 23, 1842). On October 26, 1860 (some 140 years ago this date) Charles Darwin wrote to their oldest child, William Erasmus Darwin (1839-1914) about the illness of Henrietta Darwin (1843-1927), William's younger sister:
"We have been in great distress about poor Etty. Severe vomiting began on Monday & was dreadful for 48 hours; then it mitigated & we thought the attack was over, but she had more last night and is very ill.--I do not yet see actual much danger, though great suffering. When we shall be able to get home it is quite impossible to say.--Poor dear Mamma has had many sleepless nights & is very low.--God knows what the end will be.--But I still have great hopes." Frederick Burkhardt et al. [Editors], 1993, The Correspondence of Charles Darwin Volume 8 1860 (Cambridge University Press), page 444.
Finally, it was on October 15, 1859, Charles Darwin
wrote to his publisher "I saw yesterday the very last of the
proof-sheets" and Origin will shortly be published!" Frederick
Burkhardt et al. [Editors], 1991, The
Correspondence of Charles Darwin Volume 7 1858-1859 Supplement to the
Correspondence 1821-1847 (Cambridge University Press), page 351;
and see Nora Barlow, 1946, Charles Darwin And The Voyage of the
Beagle (Edited with an Introduction by Nora Barlow), (NY:
Philosophical Library), pages 92-94, page 92. Incidentally, your
attention is called to Item #1 in APPENDIX I below (http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Darwin2000.html,
"Teaching as Theatre: Some Classroom Ideas, Specifically Those
Concerning Charles R. Darwin (1809-1882)", which is a paper I shall
be presenting next month at the Annual Meetings of the American
Anthropological Association: in many respects, while the November
2000 paper is similar to this October 2000 paper (in your
hands or on your screen), the November 2000 paper may also be
viewed as a companion piece to this current paper: some ideas are
repeated (once again) and some new points and interpretations will be
added to the November 2000 paper.
HUMANIZING DARWIN: WORDS AND VIDEOS:
It was great fun (and work!) to portray Darwin and it is still great fun to read about him and read some of the correspondence which is available (both on the web and in various volumes). Read widely, synthesize, travel, and form your own opinions! Take everything I have to write and present about Darwin cum grano salis and form your own opinion! It is great fun to read the numerous correspondence items pertaining to Darwin and learn that he was called "Bobby" while a young man, as well as "Charley" and Captain Robert Fitzroy (1805-1865) of HMS Beagle referred to Darwin as Philos. In October of 1833, while Darwin was ashore and FitzRoy was on the Beagle, Fitzroy wrote:
"My dear Darwin[:] Two hours since, I received your epistle, dated 26th. and most punctually and immediately am about to answer your queries. (mirabile!!)
But firstly of the first--my good Philos why have you told me nothing of your hairbreadth escapes & moving accidents[.] How many times did you flee from the Indians? How many precipices did you fall over? How many bogs did you fall into?--How often were you carried away by the floods? and how many times were you kilt?--that you were not kilt dead I have visible evidence in your handwriting,--as well as in a columnar paragraph in Mr. Love's unamiable paper. ...Philos--be not irate--have patience and I will tell thee all. ... Adios Philos--Ever faithfully yours. Robt. FitzRoy." Frederick Burkhardt et al. [Editors], 1985, The Correspondence of Charles Darwin Volume 1 1821-1836(Cambridge University Press), page 336.
This would eventually be the same Robert FitzRoy who slashed his own throat on April 30, 1865, believing that he had unleashed Darwin upon the world! As Thomson has written, FitzRoy "finished it all, by cutting his throat. Thus ended the brilliantly inventive, partly-mad life of one of the most highly intellectual naval officers of the century." Keith S. Thomson, 1995, HMS Beagle: The Story of Darwin's Ship (NY: W.W. Norton), page 208. In my attempt to "understand" some of the individuals involved with Darwin during his time, I have been to see FitzRoy's home in London (38 Onslow Square, SW7), as well as the area where Charles Darwin and Emma Wedgwood lived (110 Gower Street, WC1), where Thomas Henry Huxley (1825-1895) maintained his residence (38 Marlborough Place, NW), as well as Down House, Luxted Road, Downe, Kent (where Mr. and Mrs. Charles Darwin moved to, from London, in September 1842).
In learning about Darwin and the individuals he associated with and in humanizing him for myself (and students), it is fascinating to read his correspondence with Fanny Owen, who referred to him as "my dr Postillion" (which is "a person who rides the horse on the left side of the leading carriage when four or more horses are used to draw a carriage" or "one who rides the horse on the left when one pair is used"). Charles Darwin referred to Fanny as "the Housemaid" (Fanny Owen letter of January 1828 to CD. Frederick Burkhardt et al. [Editors], 1985, The Correspondence of Charles Darwin Volume 1 1821-1836 (Cambridge University Press), page 48 and 49.
Continuing with the "October" motif, on October 19, 1835, Charles R. Darwin was in the Galápagos Islands (and my wife and I sailed through the islands for seven days in July of 2000). Darwin wrote:
"During the night proceeded to Abingdon Isd [Pinta]; picked up Mr Chaffers in the Yawl in the morning & then steered for two small Isds which lie 100 miles to the North of the rest of the Group. (20th.) After having surveyed these the Ship's head was put towards Otaheite & we commenced our long passage of 3,200 miles." Nora Barlow, 1933, Charles Darwin's Diary Of The Voyage Of H.M.S. "Beagle" (Edited from the MS by Nora Barlow), (Cambridge: University Press), page 343.
"Nevertheless the weeks from the middle of September  until the middle of October, 1835, were some of the most vital of the whole voyage for Darwin. The Beagle called to survey the Galapagos Archipelago, and Darwin's thoughts turned away from Geology for the time. Here a new series of facts on the species question became apparent, and his recurring thoughts of island groups, began to take shape" Nora Barlow, 1946, Charles Darwin And The Voyage of the Beagle (Edited with an Introduction by Nora Barlow), (NY: Philosophical Library), page 245.
In yet another October month (1838), Darwin himself would write:
"In October 1838, that is, fifteen months after I had begun my systematic enquiry, I happened to read for amusement Malthus on Population, and being well prepared to appreciate the struggle for existence which everywhere goes on from long-continued observation of the habits of animals and plants, it at once struck me that under these circumstances favourable variations would tend to be preserved, and unfavourable ones to be destroyed. The result of this would be the formation of new species. Here, then, I had at last got a theory by which to work; but I was so anxious to avoid prejudice, that I determined not for some time to write even the briefest sketch of it. In June 1842 I first allowed myself the satisfaction of writing a very brief abstract of my theory in pencil in 35 pages; and this one was enlarged during the summer of 1844 into one of 230 pages, which I had fairly copied out and still possess." Charles Darwin, 1887, The Autobiography of Charles Darwin 1809-882, With original omissions restored Edited with Appendix and Notes by his grand-daughter Nora Barlow, 1958 (NY: W.W. Norton 1969 edition), page 120. [NOTE: "The Autobiography first appeared in print as part of Life and Letters of Charles Darwin edited by his son Francis and published in 1887 by John Murray, five years after Charles's death, when many omissions were considered necessary." From the "Preface" page 7.]
"In October, 1846 I began to work on Cirripedia [barnacles]. When on the coast of Chile, I found a most curious form.... I worked steadily on the subject for the next eight years, and ultimately published two thick volumes." Charles Darwin, 1887, The Autobiography of Charles Darwin 1809-882, With original omissions restored Edited with Appendix and Notes by his grand-daughter Nora Barlow, 1958 (NY: W.W. Norton 1969 edition), page 117. [NOTE: "The Autobiography first appeared in print as part of Life and Letters of Charles Darwin edited by his son Francis and published in 1887 by John Murray, five years after Charles's death, when many omissions were considered necessary." From the "Preface" page 7.]
There is an absolutely delightful book, which I wish I had written entitled Dear Mr. Darwin: Letters On The Evolution of Life And Human Behavior (2000, by Gabriel Dover), wherein Dover (who writes to Darwin and writes back as Darwin) has Charles R. Darwin stating:
"I am so glad you have taken the time and trouble to write to me. It is one of the saddest aspects of human existence that, as soon as one passes away, it is generally assumed that the deceased has no further interest in what he or she spent a great part of life investigating. From what you tell me of the Darwin industry of scholars in your day, busy seeking out every nuance of my life and thoughts, I have to conclude that there is indeed life after death [stress added]." (page 3)
The idea to present Darwin in the first person to undergraduate students was not unique and Richard M. Eakin (1910-1999), University of California, Berkeley Professor of Zoology, portrayed various individuals to inspire students about science (R.M. Eakin, 1975, Great Scientists Speak Again).
Darwin is clearly an important individual and there is a tremendous amount of information to work with ("the Darwin Industry" as it has been called); indeed, in his September 23, 1999 lecture presented in Stockholm, Sweden, Ernst Mayr ("the author of some of the 20th century's most influential volumes on evolution") eloquently presented the "wide reach of Darwin's ideas" and his tremendous impact today: "Modern thought is most dependent on the influence of Charles Darwin." Ernst Mayr, 2000, Darwin's Influence On Modern Thought. Scientific American, July 2000, Vol. 283, No. 1, pages 79-83.
I encourage everyone to read and think carefully: not only about Darwin but about all things; and concerning Darwin, what Darwin do you think you know? Darwin did change his interpretations over time! The concept of change is vital for an understanding of Darwin and in almost every item I place on the WWW concerning Darwin, I attempt to include the following table (based on Morse Peckham, Editor, 1959, The Origin of Species by Charles Darwin: A Variorum Text , Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press); Origin went through six editions in Darwin's lifetime (in addition to his numerous other publications), and please think about the work that went into the following six editions of Origin from 1859-1872:
In the 5th edition of 1869, at the suggestion of Alfred Russel Wallace (1823-1913), Darwin used (for the first time) the famous phrase (borrowed from Herbert Spencer [1820-1903]): "Survival of the Fittest." In the 6th edition of 1872, "On" was dropped from the title. In the 1st edition of 1859, Darwin only had the following phrase about human beings: "In the distant future I see open fields for far more important researches. Psychology will be based on a new foundation, that of the necessary acquirement of each mental power and capacity by gradation. Light will be thrown on the origin of man and his history." Note, also, how Darwin concluded the 1860 edition of Origin.
"Thus, from the war of nature, from famine and death, the most exalted object of which we are capable of conceiving, namely the production of higher animals directly follows. Their is a grandeur in this view of life, with its several powers, having been originally breathed by the Creator [stress added] into a few forms or into one; and that, whilst this planet has gone cycling on according to the fixed law of gravity, from so simple a beginning endless forms most beautiful and most wonderful have been, and are being, evolved."
Let me being ending with a statement from Business Week of August, 2000:
"Now the Industrial Economy is giving way to the Creative Economy, and corporations are at another crossroads. Attributes that made them ideal for the 20th century could cripple them in the 21st. So they will have to change, dramatically. The Darwinian struggle of daily business will be won by the people--and organizations--that adapt most successfully to the new world that is unfolding. ... In an economy based on ideas rather than physical capital, the potential for breakaway successes like Yahoo is far greater. That's because ideas, like germs, are infectious. They can spread to a huge population seemingly overnight. And once the idea--say, a computer program--has been developed, the cost of making copies is close to zero and the potential profits enormous. High school grads' median weekly earnings are 43% less than those of college grads, far worse than the 28% gap in 1979. And education is likely to become even more essential to prosperity in the future [stress added]." Peter Coy. 2000, The Creative Economy. Business Week, August 28, 2000, pages 76-82, pages 78-79.
Given Darwin's technique for gathering information from numerous individuals all over the globe (the "Darwin Correspondence" has more than 15,000 letters that were exchanged between Charles Darwin and others), I honestly and truly believe that Charles R. Darwin would have embraced the World Wide Web for the "tool" that it is: a device for sharing ideas and information around the globe! As with all ideas and information, Darwin would have evaluated the information and used some of it and discarded some of it as either incorrect, unsupportable, or trivial to the idea he was trying to develop and document, namely "natural selection" (or perhaps it can be written as Reproductive Survival through the Transmission of genetic materials within a specific environment). For the use of Bold letters, namely RST, please see Charles F. Urbanowicz, 2000, Mnemonics, Quotations, Cartoons, And A Notebook: "Tricks" For Appreciating Cultural Diversity. Strategies in Teaching Anthropology (Edited by Patricia C. Rice and David W. McCurdy) (NJ: Prentice-Hall), pages 132-140 as well as the previously mentioned November 2000 paper.
The "Darwin Industry" is alive and well, not only in printed materials but World Wide Web information: consider some "search engine hits" on October 17, 2000 for "Charles R. Darwin" that provide the following information: Google had 89,300 items; Northern Light had 45,508 items; All The Web had 52,940 items; Alta Vista Search had 2,760,910 items; Iatlas.com had 1,860,208 items; Raging Search had 25,581 items; and MonkeySweat had 53,469 items! Obviously, just as with people, all "search engines" are not created equal!
How does one "evaluate" and "use" this wide range of information? One does it just as Darwin did, carefully, patiently, and slowly, for as Darwin wrote:
"False facts are highly injurious to the progress of science, for they often endure long; but false views, if supported by some evidence, do little harm, for every one takes a salutary pleasure in proving their falseness: and when this is done, one path towards error is closed and the road to truth is often at the same time opened." Charles R. Darwin [1809-1882], The Descent of Man And Selection in Relation to Sex, 1871 [1981 Princeton University Press edition, with Introduction by John T. Bonner and Robert M. May], Chapter 21, page 385.
 © The original submission of this paper was made on 10 April 2000 to Dr. Marilyn Winzenz, Director, CELT (Center for Excellence in Learning and Teaching), Office of the Provost, CSU, Chico, 95929-0110, for consideration for the 6th Annual CELT Conference at CSU, Chico, September 21 & 22, 2000; although it was not selected for inclusion in the two-day CELT Conference, I am delighted that it is being presented this date at a joint CELT/Anthropology Forum presentation. To see the original 10 April 2000 proposal, please click here. A vital point I have always stressed, and want to re-state once again: everything I do is the result of a tremendous teamwork effort: my thanks to Lou Nevins (now retired from the Instructional Media Center at CSU, Chico) who first encouraged me to "do Darwin" in the first person approximately a decade ago. Many thanks also to Ms. Donna Crowe, Mr. Clark Brandstatt, Mr. Chris Ficken, Mr. Adam Morgan, Mr. Randy Wall (all of IMC). My thanks also to Ms. Martha Acuña (now retired from the Department of Theatre Arts, College of Humanities and Fine Arts). I also appreciate the excellent collection of The Meriam Library and the services provided by Interlibrary Loan and Mr. George Thompson, as well as innumerable others (including my wife Sadie) who allow me to do what I do! To return to the beginning of this page, please click here.
Nora Barlow, 1933, Charles Darwin's Diary Of The Voyage Of H.M.S. "Beagle" (Edited from the MS by Nora Barlow) (Cambridge: University Press).
Nora Barlow, 1946, Charles Darwin And The Voyage of the Beagle (Edited with an Introduction by Nora Barlow), (NY: Philosophical Library).
Nora Barlow, 1958, The Autobiography of Charles Darwin 1809-882, With original omissions restored Edited with Appendix and Notes by his grand-daughter Nora Barlow (NY: W.W. Norton 1969 edition).
Frederick Burkhardt et al. [Editors], 1985, The Correspondence of Charles Darwin Volume 1 1821-1836(Cambridge University Press).
Frederick Burkhardt et al. [Editors], 1991, The Correspondence of Charles Darwin Volume 7 1858-1859 Supplement to the Correspondence 1821-1847 (Cambridge University Press).
Peter Coy, 2000, The Creative Economy. Business Week, August 28, 2000, pages 76-82, pages 78-79.
Charles R. Darwin, 1859, 1860, 1861, 1866, 1869, and 1872, Origin.....
Charles R. Darwin, 1871, The Descent of Man And Selection in Relation to Sex (1981 Princeton University Press edition, with Introduction by John T. Bonner and Robert M. May).
Gabriel Dover, 2000, Dear Mr. Darwin: Letters On The Evolution of Life And Human Behavior (London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson).
Eakin, Richard M., 1975, Great Scientists Speak Again (University of California Press).
R.B. Freeman, 1978, Charles Darwin: A Companion (Folkestone, Kent, England: Dawson).
Ernst Mayr, 2000, Darwin's Influence On Modern Thought. Scientific American, July 2000, Vol. 283, No. 1, pages 79-83.
L.M. Palis, 1989, The Blue Plaques of London (Equations: Thorsons Publishing Group, England).
Morse Peckham [Editor], 1959, The Origin of Species by Charles Darwin: A Variorum Text (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press).
Keith S. Thomson, 1995, HMS Beagle: The Story of Darwin's Ship (NY: W.W. Norton).
Charles F. Urbanowicz, 2000, Mnemonics, Quotations, Cartoons, And A Notebook: "Tricks" For Appreciating Cultural Diversity. Strategies in Teaching Anthropology (Edited by Patricia C. Rice and David W. McCurdy) (NJ: Prentice-Hall), pages 132-140.
APPENDIX I: SELECTED URBANOWICZ DARWIN WWW REFERENCES ONLY:
[2000a, Teaching as Theatre: Some Classroom Ideas,
Specifically Those Concerning Charles R. Darwin (1809-1882)].
(For the 99th Annual Meeting of the American
Anthropological Association, San Francisco, California, November
#2. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/CELTFall26October.html [2000b, Charlie on Darwin} 26 October 2000 CELT/Anthropology Forum presentation at CSU, Chico].
#3. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/AAUW2000.html [2000c, South American words} Presented by my wife Sadie and me at the AAUW [American Association of University Women] Meeting in Chico, California, October 6, 2000.
#4. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/SoAmGIslands.html [2000d, South American visuals].
#5. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/CELTFall2000ConfSubm.html (2000e, CELT Conference Proposal submission dated 10 April 2000].
#6. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/CeltMarch2000DarwinSubmiss.htm [2000f, CELT Proposal For Project Darwin: 2000-2001, submitted 29 March 2000].
#7. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/DarwinMiscSp2000.html [Spring 2000g Darwin Miscellaneous Information]
#8. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/SelfTesting/DarwinTestOne.htm [January 2000h Darwin Self-Test #1].
#9. http://mole.csuchico.edu:8080/ramgen/archive/darwinvoyage.rm [1999a, 22 minute video available on your desktop with REALPLAYER; this is tape #2 of the proposed four-part series: it takes "Darwin" from England to South America.].
#10. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/DarwinMiscSep99.html [1999b Darwin Misc September]} "Generic" Darwin handout for a variety of Fall 1999 classroom presentations, including Anthropology and Philosophy; previous guest lectures on Darwin have also been given for Art and Mathematics.].
#11. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/DarwinSp99Presentations.html [1999c Spring Handout for ART 197 and PHIL 108 presentations.].
#12. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/DarwinPhil108.htm [1998a Fall Handout for PHIL 108 Presentation].
#13. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/F98Homecoming.html [1998b Fall Handout for Homecoming Presentation].
#14. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/ANTH300.html [1998c Fall ANTH 300 presentation].
#15. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/DarwinArt197.html [1998d September presentation for ART 197].
#16. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/PowerPoint/DarwinModernismSep98/ [1998e September PowerPoint Presentation.
#17. http://rce.csuchico.edu/rv/Darwin.html [1998f May: 15 Minute Videotape Report for the Office of the Provost} prepared as part of my "Master Teacher" Report.].
#18. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Darwin_Folklore.html [1998g: Folklore Concerning Charles R. Darwin. For the Southwestern Anthropological Society Meetings] also please see:
#19. http://orion.csuchico.edu/Pages/vol40issue2/n.darwin.html [1998h: Chantal Lamers, Darwin's Insight Evolves To CD-ROM. The Orion, Vol. 40, Issue 2, February 4, page 1 and page 8.].
#20.http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Jan'98_Millennium_Paper.html [1998i January Presentation dealing with Technology and the Future].
#21. http://mole.csuchico.edu:8080/ramgen/archive/darwinreflections.rm [1997a, 18 minute video available on your desktop with REALPLAYER; this is tape #1 of the proposed four-part series: it "sets the setting" of Darwin in England].
#22. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Forum/Darwin_Sep'97.html [1997b Fall Anthropology Forum Presentation].
#23. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Forum/darwin.mov [1996a Fourteen Second Darwin "Quick Time" Movie].
#24. http://www.csuchico.edu/anth/CASP/1996.html [1996b publication, including chapter on Darwin by the Chico Anthropological Society].
#25. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Forum/Nov7-96.html [with Donna Crowe & Kathy Fernandes} 1996 Fall Anthropology Forum presentation].
#26. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Darwin/DarwinSem-S95.html [1995 January ANTH Seminar paper].
#27. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Darwin116.html [1993a Darwin presentation at the 92nd Annual Meeting of the American Anthropological Association, Washington D.C., November 17-21, 1993].
#28. http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/Forum/Feb11-93.html [1993b Fall Anthropology Forum Presentation].
[Charles Darwin: Curriculum Vitae]
http://www.literature.org/authors/darwin-charles/the-origin-of-the-species/ [Charles Darwin} Origin of Species]
http://www.library.ucla.edu/libraries/biomed/his/darwin/darintro.htm [Zoology of the Voyage of the Beagle - Birds]
http://tom.cs.cmu.edu/cgi-bin/book/lookup?num=2010 [Autobiography of Charles Darwin from Project Gutenberg]
http://tom.cs.cmu.edu/cgi-bin/book/lookup?num=1227 [The Expression of The Emotions in Man And Animals by Charles Darwin from Project Gutenberg]
http://www.infidels.org/library/historical/charles_darwin/descent_of_man/ [The Descent of Man by Charles Darwin]
http://pauillac.inria.fr/~clerger/Darwin.html [Darwin's Theory of Atoll Formation]
http://cc.owu.edu/~librweb/f2darwin.htm [Darwin's 1858 Linnaean Society Paper]
http://hawklord.members.beeb.net/darwinworms.htm [Charles Darwin's Book on Garden Earth Worms]
http://www.Geocities.com/Heartland/3479/Darwin.html [Charles R. Darwin 1809-1882} actually the "Wedgwood" geneology]
[December 6-13, 1998 "field trip" to the Galapagos
http://www.wwf.org/galapagos [Gálapagos Islands]
http://www.horizon.fr/galapagos/pinson.html [Les Pinsons de Darwin} Darwin's Finches - in French]
http://www.biology.com/visitors/tour/voyage/offer.html [Voyage: Charles Darwin]
http://www.terindell.com/asylum/jason/darwin.html [Charles Darwin and the Galapagos]
http://www.cs.swarthmore.edu/~binde/jason/geography.html [Overview of the Galápagos Islands]
http://www.terraquest.com/galapagos/wildlife/island/finch.html [Virtual Galápagos: Wildlife - Darwin's Finches]
http://www.ecuadorexplorer.com/ [EcuadorExplorer.com - online guide to Ecuador and the Galapagos]
http://www.terraquest.com/galapagos/ [Virtual Galápagos]
http://www.iexplore.com/multimedia/galapagos.jhtml [iExplore | Multimedia Presentations} The Galápagos Islands]
http://pubs.nsta.org/galapagos/ [National Science Teachers Association: Galápagos]
http://vcourseware5.calstatela.edu/ [Virtual Courseware for Science Education} Note: Fee-based]
[Charles Darwin's Country home: Down House]
http://www.shef.ac.uk/~psysc/darwin/dar.html [On Darwin]
http://www.lib.cam.ac.uk/Departments/Darwin/calintro.html [On-Line Calendar of the Correrspondence of Charles Darwin]
[The Charles Darwin Foundation for the Galapagos islands]
http://www.galapagos.org/cdf.htm [Charles Darwin Foundation, Inc.]
http://www.gruts.demon.co.uk/darwin/index.htm [The Friends of Charles Darwin Home Page]
http://www.ilkley.org/darwin/ [The Ilkley Pages: Darwin Gardens...]
http://www.erasmus-darwin.org/ [The Erasmus Darwin Foundation]
[Spencer - The Person - Successful Author]
http://www-groups.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Mathematicians/Darwin.html [George Howard Darwin: 1845-1912]
http://www.shef.ac.uk/~psysc/darwin/dar.html ["Darwin's Metaphor" by Prof. Robert M. Young]
http://www.ed.uiuc.edu/people/gac/without_miracles/ ["Without Miracles" by Gary Cziko]
http://www.uib.no/zoo/classics/new_species.txt [Alfred Russel Wallace 1855 paper)
http://www.uib.no/zoo/classics/varieties.html [Alfred Russel Wallace 1858 paper]
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/history/thuxley.html [Thomas Henry Huxley: 1824-1895]
http://research.med.umkc.edu/tlwbiostats/historyGalton.html [Historical Perspective: Sir Francis Galton, 1822-1911]
http://www.mq.edu.au/~ockham/y6405.html [Darwin & Huxley on Ethics and Society]
http://netspace.org/MendelWeb/ [Gregor Mendel = MendelWeb]
http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/history/owen.html [Richard Owen: 1804-1892]
http://www.dimensional.com/~randl/scopes.htm [The Scopes "Monkey Trial," or "A 1925 Media Circus"
http://www.edweek.org/ew/vol-15/25tenn.h15 [70 Years After Scopes, Evolution Hot Topic Again]
http://news.bbc.co.uk/hi/english/sci/tech/newsid_443000/443006.stm [BBC News: Darwin Gets A Makeover]
[Official Darwin Awards]
http://www.digitaldarwinism.com/ [Digital Darwinism!]
http://clubs.asua.arizona.edu/~darwin/ [The Charles Darwin Experience!]
http://www.darwinmagazine.com/ [Business Evolving in the Information Age]
http://darwin.ameritrade.com/ [Options Trading sumulation / game from Ameritech]
APPENDIX III: SOME VISUALS:
There are only two "visuals" on this web page; you are encouraged, however, to direct your browser to:
where you will find numerous "Darwin Visuals Only."
# # #
To go to the home page of Charles
To go to the home page of the Department of Anthropology.
To go to the home page of California State University, Chico.
[This page printed from: http://www.csuchico.edu/~curban/CELTFall26OctoberForum.html]
# # #
For more information, please contact Charles
Anthropology Department, CSU,