Such, then, were the factors which Milne-Edwards 200considered adequate to explain the rich variety of animal forms.
Milne-Edwards, A., on a crustacean with a monstrous eye-peduncle, ii.
We have laid stress on the fact that Milne-Edwards put function before form, for this is the mark of the true Cuvierian.
Milne-Edwards' theoretical views, as expounded in his Introduction à la zoologie générale , well reflect this Cuvierian attitude.
Professor Milne-Edwards remarks that he knows not amongst the carnivora a similar example of a tooth so disposed.
This is the second law of organic form, and it is this law that Milne-Edwards chiefly elaborates.
Milne-Edwards and Grandidier, the same region as P. edwardsi.
Professor Milne-Edwards, however, points out numerous differences.
According to Milne-Edwards, the same symptoms are produced in lions and tigers.
The character of the neurotic, as Kiernan remarks, recalls the observation of Milne-Edwards concerning the monkey character.