Hybridity in animals and plants
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Hybridity in animals and plants considered in reference to the question of the unity of the human species by Samuel George Morton

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Published by B.L. Hamlen in New Haven .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Hybridization

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesAmerican journal of science and arts
Statementby Samuel George Morton
SeriesSelected Americana from Sabin"s Dictionary of books relating to America, from its discovery to the present time -- 51024
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination23 p.
Number of Pages23
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14640777M

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“In plant breeding, just as in evolution, genetic variety is the raw material of success. Hybrid is the story of how the genes that make a fat corn cob, a luscious apple, a brilliantly orange carrot or a high yielding strain of rice have traveled by serpentine paths to reach the genomes of the crops that we so depend on and yet so take for granted. In Hybrid we learn that there was a green Cited by: Morton Samuel George Hybridity in Animals and Plants, considered in Reference to The Question of The Unity of The Human Species. An original article from the Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal Edinburgh: Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal,   Abstract. Drawing on posthuman theorists Donna Haraway, N. Katherine Hayles and Rosi Braidotti and on recent plant theory, Guanio-Uluru in this chapter provides a multi-faceted analysis of the story world of Kubbe, developed by Norwegian picturebook author and Cited by: 2. Nestor G Canclini, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition), The Term Hybridization in Biology, Social Sciences, and Technologies. The use of hybridity in the humanities and the social sciences has been questioned due to the biological origin of the concept. Some point to the dangers of transferring the sterility commonly associated with this.

Purchase Plant Biosystematics - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Hybridity is a cross between two separate races, plants or cultures. A hybrid is something that is mixed, and hybridity is simply mixture. Hybridity is not a new cultural or historical phenomenon. Several key thinkers in the realm of hybridity includes among others Homi Bhabha, Robert Young, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, Stuart Hall and Paul Gilroy, who draw upon related concepts from Deleuze, Derrida, Marx, Fanon and Bakhtin to name a few.(Ref) In particular, Bhabha has developed his concept of hybridity from literary and cultural theory to describe the construction of culture and identity within . Polyploidy or whole genome duplication (WGD) is a prominent feature for genome evolution of some animals and all flowering plants, including many important crops such as wheat, cotton, and canola. In autopolyploids, genome duplication often perturbs dosage regulation on biological by:

Animal-centric anthropomorphic and morphic depictions within the picture book genre are common. Yet there are exceptions. Tan’s character Eric (figure 6), is viewed by some as being reminiscent of a leaf (Murphy n.d., para. 2). And the plant-human character (figure 5) and the machine-human character study. The concept of a hybrid is interpreted differently in animal and plant breeding, where there is interest in the individual parentage. In genetics, attention is focused on the numbers of chromosomes. In taxonomy, a key question is how closely related the parent species are. medieval books in which animals are both the subject of the text and the material upon speeds through the abattoirs and reduction plants of the West” () is doubled again in Julie McCown – Animating the Corpse: The Sutured Hybridity of Animal Puppets in L .   Abstract. In his Anatomy of Plants (), Royal Society Fellow Nehemiah Grew writes: ‘So that a Plant is, as it were, an Animal in Quires; as an Animal is a Plant, or rather several Plants bound up into one Volume.’ Zooming in on the circuit of metaphors packed into this sentence, this essay explores: (a) how medieval zoophytes – marvels like the vegetable lamb and the barnacle goose Cited by: 3.