Darwinian Populations and Natural Selection [Book Review]

Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (8) (2009)
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Ever since the publication of Richard Dawkins' The Selfish Gene, a book for the lay reader that popularized the ideas of influential evolutionary biologists like William Hamilton and George Williams, there has been much discussion of so-called "universal Darwinism". Dawkins' dual aim was to reduce evolutionary phenomena to the level of the gene, while at the same time abstracting the Darwinian process of natural selection of "replicators" and making it into something that would apply beyond the domain of biology.

Author's Profile

Massimo Pigliucci
CUNY Graduate Center


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