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10 THE NEW TREE OF LIFE 12 PALAEOGEOGRAPHY 16 ZOOGEOGRAPHY 18 THE HABITATS 20 THE NEW DINOSAURS 29 THE ETHIOPIAN REALM 30 THE PALAEARCTIC REALM 42 THE NEARCTIC REALM 54 THE NEOTROPICAL REALM 66 THE ORIENTAL REALM 78 THE AUSTRALASIAN REALM 88 THE OCEANS 100 CONCLUSION 108 AFTERWORD 109 GLOSSARY 113 FURTHER READING 115 INDEX 116 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 120 For the many who enjoyed, as I did, Dougal Dixons first book of imaginary animals AFTER MAN, A ZOOLOGY OF THE FUTURE his new volume will provide further delights.
D5D55 1988 567.9'1 88-1994 ISBN 0-88162-301-6 AN EDDISON-SADD EDITION Edited, designed and produced by Eddison/Sadd Editions Limited St Chads Court, 146B Kings Cross Road, London WC1X 9DH Phototypeset by Bookworm Typesetting, Manchester, England Origination by Columbia Offset, Singapore Printing, binding and manufacture in Spain by Graficas Estella, S. FOREWORD THE GREAT EXTINCTION 6 WHAT IS A DINOSAUR?
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make this work essential reading for anyone curious about the human mind Raymond Dolan, Observer Steven Pinker, a native of Montreal, studied experimental psychology at Mc Gill University and Harvard University.
After serving on the faculties of Harvard and Stanford universities he moved to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, where he is currently Professor of Psychology and Director of the Centre for Cognitive Neuroscience.
The name of the ancestral creature was Copyright © 1990 by Dougal Dixon Illustrations copyright © 1990 by Philip Hood All rights reserved. Only a brief while after that, the apelike things acquired language; then stories began to be told, and fantasies woven about the stars overhead.
No part of this book may be used or reproduced in any manner whatsoever without written permission except in the case of brief quotations embodied in critical articles or reviews. That cluster resembled a hunter and, high above, the outlines of a great bear could be discerned.
With each turn of the page I am excited to find what new form will greet my eyes, and I am rarely disappointed.
Such stories, told in the Pleisto¬cene dark, kept the bogeyman away. First speculations regarding the stars represented a revolution in thought.
Speculations about the future, such as this book, mark another revolution. Yet today no man can call himself cultured who does not occasionally look beyond his own lifetime and his children’s, if only to worry about where the cancerous growth of world popula¬tion is going.
a primer in remarkable science writing Simon Garfield, Mail on Sunday As lengthy as it is, it will produce a book in the reader's head that is even longer.
For it alters completely the way one thinks about thinking, and its unforeseen consequences probably can't be contained by a book Christopher Lehmann-Haupt, The New York Times Witty popular science that you enjoy reading for the writing as well as for the science. He is a top-rate writer, and deserves the superlatives that are lavished on him Mark Ridley, The New York Times Book Review The humour, breadth and clarity of thought...