The evolution theory
The Evolution Theory is a false doctrine devised by scientists lacking modern technology and
knowledge in an attempt to escape the aggressive confines of Religion, thereby forming a new
faith referred to as 'natural selection'. Throughout time, evolution mechanisms have been
developed to account for many barriers facing evolutionists. From Lamarckism developed by
Jean Baptisete DeLamarck (1829) to Darwinism by Charles Darwin (1859) to The Mutation
Theory by Hugo deVries (1901) right up to the current theory of Neo-Darwinism, modifications to
this doctrine have evolved to include modern scientific principles of Biology, Anthropology,
Physics and Mathematics. The concept of 'Evolution' as proposed by Charles Darwin does not
in itself present opposition to creation by a higher order of intelligence. Evolution simply implies
'gradual change through time'. Thus, a creator might have employed such means of creation
just as humans gradually design and build newer cars with an increased variety of shapes and
colors. The conflict arise when Naturalists insist that all life gradually evolved from non-living
matter by the process of natural selection which is a direct violation of The Law of Biogenesis1 .
Naturalistic evolution is considered and taught to be a fact rather than a theory by many
scientists and teachers. It is an everyday event to watch a television show such as the
Discovery Channel and constantly be reminded of how evolutionary mechanisms caused the
rise of life on Earth. Any inquiries questioning evolution are immediately suppressed or
answered with evolutionary terms such as 'survival of the fittest' which is a tautology and hence
can not be disputed with out proper knowledge or deep understanding of the clauses used.
Although the theory itself offers abundant examples of 'evolutionary paradoxes', many scientists
choose to dismiss these confrontations and faithfully follow the evolution doctrine. Careful
biological examinations of various...
Classical Philosophy essays:
... that evolution really began to gain widespread acceptance in society. In his book "Origin of Species" Darwin proposes a two-part argument to support his evolutionary theory, 'Struggle for Existence' and 'Natural Selection'. The ...
... species and are all biologically equal. During the late 19th century, as Darwin’s ideas really began to catch on, there emerged a small group of biologists who argued that natural selection was the only mechanism of evolution. These ...
... variations and natural selection. Darwin also theorized that because humans evolved from animals, they are like animals. This reasoning makes perfect sense although, using the theory of evolution to ...
... of natural selection on the basis of chance. The survival of the fittest means that those who happen to be more fit survive longer. The less fit perish. Aristotle rejects any theory of evolution. Things ...
... because Darwin stating that we had evolved from apes was such a ludicrous idea at the time that he was afraid that the public would denounce his work as heresy. * So he only hinted of the principle of natural selection. * Now ...
... the opposition between soul and body which existed in Platonic teachings. Breaking down barriers, which Socrates had set up against the Ionic Philosophers and also proceeded to study Heraclitus of Ephesus. By analyzing Pre-Socratic teachings he drew two doctrines the ...
... and naturalist, Erasmus Darwin. Erasmus Darwin had proposed a theory of evolution in the 1790’s; however, it would be his grandson Charles Darwin who shook the foundations of science by proposing a viable mechanism for evolution, namely natural selection. Darwin ...
... no opposites of a substance); a substance does not admit more or less (there are not degrees of a substance); and a substance can admit contraries while remaining numerically one. In the Physics, Aristotle addresses that which constitutes Natural Objects ...