charles darwin Photos on Townhall

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              FILE -This a a computer generated file image provided by the Bank of England Friday April 26, 2013, showing the concept design for the reverse of the new 5-pound note, with a picture of

    FILE -This a a computer generated file image provided by the Bank of England Friday April 26, 2013, showing the concept design for the reverse of the new 5-pound note, with a picture of

    Posted: 6/25/2013 2:08:03 PM EST
    FILE -This a a computer generated file image provided by the Bank of England Friday April 26, 2013, showing the concept design for the reverse of the new 5-pound note, with a picture of former British Prime Minister Winston Churchill. The Bank of England’s chief has hinted that Jane Austen could become the new face of Britain’s 10-pound note. The bank’s outgoing governor, Mervyn King, told lawmakers Tuesday, June 25, 2013, that the “Pride and Prejudice” novelist is the leading candidate to replace Charles Darwin on the banknote. King’s comments came after the bank earlier announced it will replace social reformer Elizabeth Fry with Winston Churchill on the 5-pound note, a move that prompted outcries that no woman except Queen Elizabeth II would be represented on Bank of England bills.(AP Photo/Bank of England, File)
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              In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation is shown crossing a field of ferns to reach some naturally­occurring sulfur mines on the top

    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation is shown crossing a field of ferns to reach some naturally­occurring sulfur mines on the top

    Posted: 5/23/2013 12:21:13 PM EST
    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation is shown crossing a field of ferns to reach some naturally­occurring sulfur mines on the top of Sierra Negra, an active volcano on Isabela Island in the Galapagos. The Google Maps team traveled for over hours, hiking and on horseback, to reach this remote location. Few have laid eyes on many of the volcanic islands of the Galapagos archipelago that remain closed to tourists. But soon the curious will be able to explore these places that inspired Charles Darwin's theory of evolution from their computers or mobile devices. Google Maps sent crews armed with backpack-mounted Street View cameras and underwater gear to the Galapagos, and will be bringing the islands' natural wonders to the Internet. (AP Photo/Google)
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              In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation climbs out of an Isabela island where he was collecting imagery on the Galapagos. The lava la

    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation climbs out of an Isabela island where he was collecting imagery on the Galapagos. The lava la

    Posted: 5/23/2013 12:21:13 PM EST
    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation climbs out of an Isabela island where he was collecting imagery on the Galapagos. The lava landscapes found on the island help tell the story of the formation of the Galapagos. Few have laid eyes on many of the volcanic islands of the Galapagos archipelago that remain closed to tourists. But soon the curious will be able to explore these places that inspired Charles Darwin's theory of evolution from their computers or mobile devices. Google Maps sent crews armed with backpack-mounted Street View cameras and underwater gear to the Galapagos, and will be bringing the islands' natural wonders to the Internet. (AP Photo/Google)
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              In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation crosses a rocky lava field to reach a land iguana restoration area in Bahia Cartago, Isabela

    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation crosses a rocky lava field to reach a land iguana restoration area in Bahia Cartago, Isabela

    Posted: 5/23/2013 12:21:13 PM EST
    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation crosses a rocky lava field to reach a land iguana restoration area in Bahia Cartago, Isabela Island in the Galapagos. Bahia Cartago is a protected area not accessible to tourists ­but the Street View Trekker was invited to collect imagery there. Few have laid eyes on many of the volcanic islands of the Galapagos archipelago that remain closed to tourists. But soon the curious will be able to explore these places that inspired Charles Darwin's theory of evolution from their computers or mobile devices. Google Maps sent crews armed with backpack-mounted Street View cameras and underwater gear to the Galapagos, and will be bringing the islands' natural wonders to the Internet. (AP Photo/Google)
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              In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation collects seashore imagery with the Street View Trekker at the Los Humedales wetland area on I

    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation collects seashore imagery with the Street View Trekker at the Los Humedales wetland area on I

    Posted: 5/23/2013 12:21:13 PM EST
    In this May 2013 photo provided by Google, Daniel Orellana of the Charles Darwin Foundation collects seashore imagery with the Street View Trekker at the Los Humedales wetland area on Isabela Island in the Galapagos. Few have laid eyes on many of the volcanic islands of the Galapagos archipelago that remain closed to tourists. But soon the curious will be able to explore these places that inspired Charles Darwin's theory of evolution from their computers or mobile devices. Google Maps sent crews armed with backpack-mounted Street View cameras and underwater gear to the Galapagos, and will be bringing the islands' natural wonders to the Internet. (AP Photo/Google)