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Then as to the natural theological questions-which (owing to circumstances needless now to be recalled or explained) are here throughout brought into what most naturalists, and some other readers, may deem undue prominence, there are many who may be interested to know how these increasingly prevalent views and their tendencies are regarded by one who is scientifically, and in his own fashion, a Darwinian, philosophically a convinced theist, and religiously an acceptor of the “creed commonly called the Nicene," as the exponent of the Christian faith.
“Truth emerges sooner from error than from confusion,” says Bacon; and clearer views than commonly prevail upon the points at issue regarding “religion and science” are still sufficiently needed to justify these endeavors.
Botanic GARDEN, CAMBRIDGE, Mass., June, 1876.
*** This Table of Contents, and the copious Index to the volume, wore
DESIGN versus NECESSITY—A DISCUSSION.
Part III.-Theories contrasted.-Early Arguments against Darwin-
ism.-Philosophical and Theological Objections.—Theory may
Dr, Hodge's Book with this Title criticised.-He declares that Dar-
winism is Atheism, yet its Founder a Theist. Darwinism
CHARLES DARWIN: SKETCH ACCOMPANYING A PORTRAIT IN “NATURE.”