The New Evolution: Zoogenesis

By Austin H. Clark | Go to book overview

PREFACE

FOR more than thirty years the author has been engaged in the study of the interrelationships of the different forms of animal life. This study has included both intensive research on the forms within certain restricted groups, particularly the birds, insects, onychophores, echinoderms and certain other types of marine invertebrates, and extensive investigations concerning the relationships of all of the various groups of animals each to the other.

It has also included a detailed survey of the fossils of the Cambrian, with the late Dr. Charles D. Walcott, the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, and more or less intensive investigations of other fossils, especially the past representatives of the great group of sea-lilies -- the Crinoidea -- in cooperation with the late Mr. Frank Springer.

Intensive laboratory work has been supplemented by extensive field work in various parts of North America, in South America, in the West Indies (particularly in the Lesser Antilles), in Europe, in eastern Asia and Japan, and in the Aleutian and Hawaiian Islands.

Studies on land and along the sea coasts have been broadened into detailed investigations of the animals of the open ocean and of the sea bottom down to a depth of 11,838 feet beneath the surface. These investigations were carried out during the cruise of the United States Bureau of Fisheries steamer Albatross in

-vii-

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