“The real star of everything is Pete Williams,” said Tyndall.
So it is said of Faraday by Professor Tyndall, that "pretence of all kinds, whether in life or in philosophy, was hateful to him."
They probably still thought so, all of them, that is, except Tyndall.
Tyndall seems a little astray in making creation and evolution contradictory and incompatible.
But Tyndall knew one thing for certain, the mention of his name had been unmistakable.
Professor Tyndall speaks of Faraday's friendship as "energy and inspiration."
Tyndall was impressed again with the repulsive ugliness of the thing.
For Heaven's sake instil a word of caution into Tyndall's ears.
Professor Tyndall has himself told us how and where this Address of his was composed.
Tyndall calculates that Faraday could easily have realised 150,000; but he declared for science and died a poor man.