genealogical tree

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In addition, most (93%) of the trunk of the genealogical tree is in the tropics and China (including Hong Kong), and the remaining regions, such as Siberia, play major roles in migration and genetic reassortment and are less responsible for emergence of variants with novel hemagglutinin proteins.
My conclusion', writes Bouquet (1997:376), 'was that we are obliged to consider the genealogical method and its diagram as ethnographic data and not just as analytical apparatus', making the layout of genealogical trees a subject of study itself.
It has permeable frontiers and extends beyond the individual proper, drawing substance and sustenance from the family and the community, for the genealogical tree does not represent the family in the narrow sense of the term, that generally accepted in Western culture.
HobbypopMUSEUM sprang from the genealogical tree that blossomed in their hometown.
She is not, after all, a branch on the great "Fairfacian oak," but a sprig of mistletoe with only a tenuous connection to the genealogical tree.
Documents with complicated family relationships are accompanied by a genealogical tree.
As recently as 30,000 years ago, the kangaroo genealogical tree had a branch called Sthenurinae.
Tale of the Tragic Mulatto, 1999, depicts the genealogical tree of two women presumably, given the title, of interracial descent.
Comb jellies, with well-developed sensory cells and rapidly reacting ion channels, may be the most ancient surviving branch on the animal genealogical tree, the sister lineage to all other animals.
In particular, the Friedrich-Rothko comparison seemed to register convincingly - to me, at least, and apparently to many others - and I felt destined to fill in the historical blanks that might somehow connect these two painters, so far apart in time, space, and culture, with a convincing genealogical tree.
The ants he and Frederick identified as aquatic-capable were scattered among nonswimmers in several lineages in the genealogical tree, suggesting that the ability evolved independently each time.
A series of appendices provide a chronology of Melville's life and times and a bibliography of his works, list selected books and articles about Melville, present excerpts of contemporary reviews of his work, reprint some correspondence between Melville and Nathaniel Hawthorne, and present his family genealogical tree.

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