Oeuvres de Buffon (French Edition)

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COUNT BUFFON ON CULTURAL CHANGES OF THE PHYSICAL ENVIRONMENT

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EVO - Georges-Louis Leclerc, conde de Buffon (1707 - 1788)

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Amazon Rapids Fun stories for kids on the go. ComiXology Thousands of Digital Comics. DPReview Digital Photography. On Buffon's term as intendant see pp. The many editions of selections from Buffon would make an interesting study in the popularization of natural history: for example, Buffon des Ecoles, Buffon des Familles, Buffon des Demoiselles , and Buffon du Premier Age.

See OP , pp. Lewis May New Haven, , p. Piveteau, OP , p.


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HN , Vol. Lovejoy, op. See pp. The translated quotation is from p. The whole statement is important in the history of ideas of the geographic distribution of animals. This is an excellent general and sympathetic statement on Buffon as a man. The quotation in French is on p. Thomas H. HNS , Vol.


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  8. EN , intro. This accusation of plagiarism was important to me because of the theme of this paper, that Buffon, especially in the Des Epoques de la Nature , showed a remarkable appreciation of the cultural influences on environmental change. From Roger's analysis of the manuscript it is clear that Boulanger was not concerned with the role of man in changing the environment; he was a confirmed and strict believer in the theory of climatic influences. On Boulanger's theories of climatic influence, see pp. The borrowings, both in the EN , were concerned mainly with part of a description of the mountain of Langres and the commentary on Genesis, pp.

    The quotations are translated from pp. Hugh Williamson, M. The quotation from Williamson given at the end of Des Epoques de la Nature is an inexact quotation from the French translation. Williamson finds corroborating evidence in his belief that the climate of Italy in his day is much milder than it was in Virgil's time. To those who deny that such a change has taken place, Williamson replies that it is not a problem to be solved by studying Italian conditions but by observing the effects of the clearing and cultivation of Hungary, Poland, and Germany. These new surfaces have tempered the northwinds which blow south into Italy.

    Climatic change in Italy is a consequence of the clearing and cultivation of Central Europe. Williamson also deals with the objection that the summers will become too hot with clearing, pp. The article is noteworthy because it stresses the relation of forest clearance to the general circulation of the atmosphere. The quotation is on p. An arpent is about 1. See also HNS , Vol. The first paragraph distinguishes between the climatic influences on man and on the plants and animals. In the fourth paragraph there is an important statement regarding the differences in distribution between the wild and the domestic animals.

    See George G. In this article, Buffon returns to the theme of the lesser influences of climate and food upon the human species than upon the animals, repeating the theme of migrating, adaptable man, pp. On Smellie's comments, see his translation of Buffon, as cited, Vol.

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    The translated quotation is on p. In this essay, Buffon discusses, at some length, pariah dogs which had been formerly domesticated and had then become feral in deserted or depopulated countries. He thought they could easily be domesticated, considering the dog's fundamental character compared with the wolf. The descriptions of these dogs in America and in other parts of the world convinced Buffon that the chien de berger might be the prototype of the wild animal pp. See also diagram, facing p. This passage also summarizes man's influence on the nature, habits, even the form of animals.

    Buffon and the concept of species

    This essay has some interesting comments on wheat. Since the HN is an unfinished work, Buffon's remarks about the domestications of plants are very scanty. The quotation translated is on p. On the sloths, HN , Vol. On Buffon's term as intendant see pp. The many editions of selections from Buffon would make an interesting study in the popularization of natural history: for example, Buffon des Ecoles, Buffon des Familles, Buffon des Demoiselles , and Buffon du Premier Age. See OP , pp. Lewis May New Haven, , p.

    Piveteau, OP , p. HN , Vol. Lovejoy, op. See pp. The translated quotation is from p. The whole statement is important in the history of ideas of the geographic distribution of animals. This is an excellent general and sympathetic statement on Buffon as a man. The quotation in French is on p. Thomas H. HNS , Vol. EN , intro. This accusation of plagiarism was important to me because of the theme of this paper, that Buffon, especially in the Des Epoques de la Nature , showed a remarkable appreciation of the cultural influences on environmental change.

    From Roger's analysis of the manuscript it is clear that Boulanger was not concerned with the role of man in changing the environment; he was a confirmed and strict believer in the theory of climatic influences. On Boulanger's theories of climatic influence, see pp.

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    The borrowings, both in the EN , were concerned mainly with part of a description of the mountain of Langres and the commentary on Genesis, pp. The quotations are translated from pp. Hugh Williamson, M. The quotation from Williamson given at the end of Des Epoques de la Nature is an inexact quotation from the French translation. Williamson finds corroborating evidence in his belief that the climate of Italy in his day is much milder than it was in Virgil's time.

    To those who deny that such a change has taken place, Williamson replies that it is not a problem to be solved by studying Italian conditions but by observing the effects of the clearing and cultivation of Hungary, Poland, and Germany. These new surfaces have tempered the northwinds which blow south into Italy. Climatic change in Italy is a consequence of the clearing and cultivation of Central Europe.

    Williamson also deals with the objection that the summers will become too hot with clearing, pp. The article is noteworthy because it stresses the relation of forest clearance to the general circulation of the atmosphere. The quotation is on p. An arpent is about 1. See also HNS , Vol. The first paragraph distinguishes between the climatic influences on man and on the plants and animals. In the fourth paragraph there is an important statement regarding the differences in distribution between the wild and the domestic animals.

    Parent topics

    See George G. In this article, Buffon returns to the theme of the lesser influences of climate and food upon the human species than upon the animals, repeating the theme of migrating, adaptable man, pp. On Smellie's comments, see his translation of Buffon, as cited, Vol. The translated quotation is on p. In this essay, Buffon discusses, at some length, pariah dogs which had been formerly domesticated and had then become feral in deserted or depopulated countries. He thought they could easily be domesticated, considering the dog's fundamental character compared with the wolf.

    The descriptions of these dogs in America and in other parts of the world convinced Buffon that the chien de berger might be the prototype of the wild animal pp. See also diagram, facing p.

    Oeuvre Complete by Buffon

    This passage also summarizes man's influence on the nature, habits, even the form of animals. This essay has some interesting comments on wheat. Since the HN is an unfinished work, Buffon's remarks about the domestications of plants are very scanty. The quotation translated is on p.

    On the sloths, HN , Vol.



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