Evelyn Hutchinson: A Wonderful Mind

@inproceedings{Flannery2003EvelynHA,
  title={Evelyn Hutchinson: A Wonderful Mind},
  author={Maura c. Flannery},
  year={2003}
}
rom the time I took ecology in college, I had heard of Evelyn Hutchinson, one of the great names in the field. But I didn’t really come to love him until I read his book, The Itinerant Ivory Tower (1953), and particularly an essay called “The Gothic Attitude to Natural History.” It begins with a discussion of Nikolaus Pevsner’s (1945) book, The Leaves of Southwell. Pevsner was an architectural critic, and this book is about the carvings of leaves done in the 13th century in the chapter house of… 

References

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Homage to Santa Rosalia or Why Are There So Many Kinds of Animals?

TLDR
The address of the president of a society, founded largely to further the study of evolution, at the close of the year that marks the centenary of Darwin and Wallace's initial presentation of the theory of natural selection.

The ecological theater and the evolutionary play

In the three lectures which give their title to this delightful collection of esays, the author of "The Enchanted Voyage" and "The Itinerate Ivory Tower" turns his attention to the influence of the

The leaves of Southwell