Figures 54 and 55 of the 1887 volume Popular Zoology. Figure 54 depicts a fresh-water bivalve clam as it moves through sand. Figure 55 depicts a common clam, with the left valve and portion of mantle removed, showing the more general anatomical peculiarities.
Designed to give students an understanding of the animal worlds, Popular Zoology describes and identifies the animals in two kingdoms of nature: the Invertebrates and the Vertebrates. The volume includes copious intaglio printed illustrations of the animals described, as well as a series of charts detailing the systematic arrangement of representative forms. This is one of a series of textbooks written by American educator Joel Dorman Steele (1836-1886), who often worked in collaboration with his wife Esther Baker Steele (1835-1911). Subjects addressed in a similar manner in other volumes include chemistry, human physiology, physics,and astronomy. Popular Zoology was completed posthumously by J. W. P. Jenks (1819-1894), Professor of Agricultural Zoology at Brown University, who is credited as a co-author on the volume.
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|Original file type||TIFF|
|Rights||Public Domain Mark 1.0|
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Steele, Joel Dorman, and Jenks, J. W. P. (John Whipple Potter). “Figure 54. Fresh-Water Bivalve. Figure 55. Common Clam .” Popular Zoology. New York, New York: Chautauqua Press, 1887. https://digital.sciencehistory.org/works/pwnrm49.
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