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1. j coll gen pract. 1964 nov;8:385-90. robert darwin, f.r.s. (1761-1848): splendid country doctor. kelly m. pmcid: pmc1878367 pmid: 14212097
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Published in: The Journal of the College of General Practitioners · 1964Authors: Michael Kelly
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Robert Darwin, F.R.S. (1761-1848) Splendid Country Doctor In: The Journal of the College of General Practitioners. Band 8, Nr. 3, November 1964, S. 384-2-388 und 389-390, PMC 1878367 (freier Volltext)
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Evolution, Medicine, and the Darwin Family The influence of the medical sciences on the discovery of evolution in the 1700s and 1800s is typified by how the medical family of Charles Darwin, including his grandfather Dr. Erasmus Darwin and father Dr. Robert Waring Darwin, directly and indirectly guided Charles’ scientific development and
Published in: Evolution: Education and Outreach · 2011Authors: Michael F AntolinAffiliation: Colorado State UniversityAbout: Sociology of Education · Enlightenment · History of medicine · Eugenics · Evolutionar…
Erasmus Darwin’s son (and Charles Darwin’s father) Robert Waring Darwin was also a doctor practicing in central England from 1787 to the 1840s and used the …
His son Robert had spent much of his motherless youth at Etruria, living with the Wedgwoods; and at the age of thirty, after he had become a successful doctor at Shrewsbury, had married Susannah Wedgwood, Josiah’s daughter, and one year Robert’s senior.
Darwin’s house lies 18 miles from London, close to the village of Down, which stands in a solitary upland country, 500 or 600 feet above sea-level, — a country with little natural beauty, but possessing a certain charm in the shaws, or straggling strips of wood, capping the chalky banks and looking down upon the quiet ploughed lands of the
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Of his sons, one, Sir Francis Darwin, was noted as a keen observer of animals; a second, Charles, who died at twenty-one, was already the author of a very valuable medical essay; while the third, Robert, was the Shrewsbury F.R.S., the father of our great evolutionary thinker.
Robert Waring Darwin was a physician at Shrewsbury; and he attained at least sufficient scientific eminence in his own time to become a Fellow of the Royal Society, in days when that honour was certainly not readily conferred upon country doctors of modest reputation.
Robert Darwin, second son of this William Darwin, succeeded to the Elston estate, and was described by Stukeley, the antiquary, as “a person of curiosity,” an expression conveying high commendation.