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Thread: What Evolution is according to Erns Mayr?Modern Ev. synth. of Mend. gen-s & Darwnsm

  1. #1
    Ernst Walter Mayr (July 5, 1904, Kempten, Germany – February 3, 2005, Bedford, Massachusetts U.S.), was one of the 20th century's leading evolutionary biologists. He was at the same time a naturalist, an explorer, an ornithologist and science historian. His work contributed to the conceptual revolution that led to the modern evolutionary synthesis of Mendelian genetics and Darwinian evolution, and to the development of the biological species concept.

    Neither Darwin nor anyone else in his time knew the answer to the 'species problem': how could different species evolve from one common ancestor. Ernst Mayr approached the problem with a new definition for the concept 'species'. In his book 'Systematics and the Origin of Species' (1942) he wrote that a species is not a group of morphologically similar individuals, but a group that can breed only among themselves, excluding all others. When groups of identical individuals get isolated, the sub-populations will start to differ by genetic drift and natural selection over a period of time, and thereby evolve into new species.

    His theory of peripatric speciation (a more precise term for the subset of allopatric speciation he supported) based on his work on birds is considered as one typical mode of speciation, and is the basis of the theory of punctuated equilibrium. Apart from biological subjects, his prolific writings include works on the philosophy and history of science in general, and of biology in particular.

    Biography

    Mayr was born in Kempten and completed his high school education in Dresden. He planned to become a physician and completed his preclinical studies in 1925. However he was attracted to ornithology, and was introduced to Erwin Stresemann due to his claimed sighting of Red-crested Pochards in Germany, a species that had not been seen in Europe for 77 years. After a tough interrogation, Stresemann accepted and published the sighting as authentic. Stresemann offered him a position with the Berlin Museum and the prospect of bird-collecting trips to the tropics on the condition that he completed his PhD studies in 16 months. Mayr completed his PhD in ornithology at the University of Berlin in June 1926 at the age of 21 and accepted the position offered to him at the Museum.

    At the International Zoological Congress at Budapest in 1927, Mayr was introduced by Stresemann to banker and naturalist Walter Rothschild, who asked him to undertake an expedition to New Guinea on behalf of himself and the American Museum of Natural History in New York. In New Guinea Mayr collected several thousands bird skins (he named 26 new bird species during his lifetime) and, in the process also named 38 new orchid species. During his stay in New Guinea, he was invited to accompany the Whitney South Seas Expedition to the Solomon Islands.

    He returned to Germany in 1930 and in 1931 he accepted a curatorial position at the American Museum of Natural History, where he played the important role of brokering and acquiring the Walter Rothschild collection of bird skins, which was being sold in order to pay off a blackmailer. During his time at the museum he produced numerous publications on bird taxonomy, and in 1942 his first book, Systematics and the Origin of Species, which completed the evolutionary synthesis started by Darwin.

    After Mayr was appointed at the American Museum of Natural History, he influenced American ornithological research by cultivating mentoring relationships with young birdwatchers. Mayr organized a monthly seminar under the auspices of the Linnaean Society of New York. This society, under the influence of J. A. Allen, Frank Chapman and Jonathan Dwight concentrated on taxonomy and later became a clearing house for bird banding and sight records. There were a group of eight young birdwatchers from the Bronx and later became the Bronx County Bird Club and they were led by Ludlow Griscom. Mayr was surprised at the differences between American and German Birding Societies. He noted that the German society was "far more scientific, far more interested in life histories and breeding bird species, as well as in reports on recent literature." Mayr also encouraged his Linnaean Society seminar participants to take up a specific research project of their own. "Everyone should have a problem" was the way one Bronx County Bird Club member recalled Mayr's refrain. One of Mayr's seminar participants was Joseph Hickey and under Mayr's influence went on to write A Guide to Birdwatching (1943). Hickey remembered later –"Mayr was our age and invited on all our field trips. The heckling of this German foreigner was tremendous, but he gave tit for tat, and any modern picture of Dr E. Mayr as a very formal person does not square with my memory of the 1930's. He held his own." Mayr's said of his own involvement with the local birdwatchers: "In those early years in New York when I was a stranger in a big city, it was the companionship and later friendship which I was offered in the Linnean Society that was the most important thing in my life."

    Another person that Mayr greatly influenced was Margaret Morse Nice. Mayr encouraged her to correspond with the European ornithologists of the time, and helped her in her landmark study on Song Sparrows. Nice wrote to Joseph Grinnell in 1932 trying to get foreign literature reviewed in the Condor: "Too many American ornithologists have despised the study of the living bird; the magazine[s] and books that deal with the subject abound in careless statements, anthropomorphic interpretations, repetition of ancient errors, and sweeping conclusions from a pitiful array of facts. ... in Europe the study of the living bird is taken seriously. We could learn a great deal from their writing." Mayr ensured that Nice could publish her two volume Studies in the Life History of the Song Sparrow, finding her a publisher, and her book was reviewed by Aldo Leopold, Grinnell, Jean Delacour. Nice dedicated her book to "My Friend Ernst Mayr."

    Mayr joined the faculty of Harvard University in 1953, where he also served as director of the Museum of Comparative Zoology from 1961 to 1970. He retired in 1975 as emeritus professor of zoology, showered with honors. Following his retirement, he went on to publish more than 200 articles, in a variety of journals"”more than some reputable scientists publish in their entire careers; 14 of his 25 books were published after he was 65. Even as a centenarian, he continued to write books. On his 100th birthday, he was interviewed by Scientific American magazine.

    He received awards including the National Medal of Science, the Balzan Prize and the International Prize for Biology. He was never awarded a Nobel Prize, but he noted that there is no Prize for evolutionary biology, and that Darwin would not have received one, either.

    Mayr was co-author of six global reviews of bird species new to science (listed below).


    Mayr's ideas

    As a traditionally trained biologist with little mathematical experience, Mayr was often highly critical of early mathematical approaches to evolution such as those of J. B. S. Haldane, famously calling in 1959 such approaches "bean bag genetics". He maintained that factors such as reproductive isolation had to be taken into account. In a similar fashion, Mayr was also quite critical of molecular evolutionary studies such as those of Carl Woese.

    In many of his writings, Mayr rejected reductionism in evolutionary biology, arguing that evolutionary pressures act on the whole organism, not on single genes, and that genes can have different effects depending on the other genes present. He advocated a study of the whole genome rather than of isolated genes only. Current molecular studies in evolution and speciation indicate that although allopatric speciation seems to be the norm in groups (possibly those with greater mobility) such as the birds, there are numerous cases of sympatric speciation in many invertebrates (especially in the insects).

    Mayr was an outspoken defender of the scientific method, and one known to sharply critique science on the edge. As a notable recent example, he criticized the search for aliens as conducted by fellow Harvard professor Paul Horowitz as being a waste of university and student resources, for its inability to address and answer a scientific question.

  2. #2
    Ernst Walter Mayr (July 5, 1904, Kempten, Germany – February 3, 2005, Bedford, Massachusetts U.S.), was one of the 20th century's leading evolutionary biologists. He was at the same time a naturalist, an explorer, an ornithologist and science historian. His work contributed to the conceptual revolution that led to the modern evolutionary synthesis of Mendelian genetics and Darwinian evolution, and to the development of the biological species concept.

    Neither Darwin nor anyone else in his time knew the answer to the 'species problem': how could different species evolve from one common ancestor. Ernst Mayr approached the problem with a new definition for the concept 'species'. In his book 'Systematics and the Origin of Species' (1942) he wrote that a species is not a group of morphologically similar individuals, but a group that can breed only among themselves, excluding all others. When groups of identical individuals get isolated, the sub-populations will start to differ by genetic drift and natural selection over a period of time, and thereby evolve into new species.

    His theory of peripatric speciation (a more precise term for the subset of allopatric speciation he supported) based on his work on birds is considered as one typical mode of speciation, and is the basis of the theory of punctuated equilibrium. Apart from biological subjects, his prolific writings include works on the philosophy and history of science in general, and of biology in particular.

    Biography

    Mayr was born in Kempten and completed his high school education in Dresden. He planned to become a physician and completed his preclinical studies in 1925. However he was attracted to ornithology, and was introduced to Erwin Stresemann due to his claimed sighting of Red-crested Pochards in Germany, a species that had not been seen in Europe for 77 years. After a tough interrogation, Stresemann accepted and published the sighting as authentic. Stresemann offered him a position with the Berlin Museum and the prospect of bird-collecting trips to the tropics on the condition that he completed his PhD studies in 16 months. Mayr completed his PhD in ornithology at the University of Berlin in June 1926 at the age of 21 and accepted the position offered to him at the Museum.

    At the International Zoological Congress at Budapest in 1927, Mayr was introduced by Stresemann to banker and naturalist Walter Rothschild, who asked him to undertake an expedition to New Guinea on behalf of himself and the American Museum of Natural History in New York. In New Guinea Mayr collected several thousands bird skins (he named 26 new bird species during his lifetime) and, in the process also named 38 new orchid species. During his stay in New Guinea, he was invited to accompany the Whitney South Seas Expedition to the Solomon Islands.

    He returned to Germany in 1930 and in 1931 he accepted a curatorial position at the American Museum of Natural History, where he played the important role of brokering and acquiring the Walter Rothschild collection of bird skins, which was being sold in order to pay off a blackmailer. During his time at the museum he produced numerous publications on bird taxonomy, and in 1942 his first book, Systematics and the Origin of Species, which completed the evolutionary synthesis started by Darwin.

    After Mayr was appointed at the American Museum of Natural History, he influenced American ornithological research by cultivating mentoring relationships with young birdwatchers. Mayr organized a monthly seminar under the auspices of the Linnaean Society of New York. This society, under the influence of J. A. Allen, Frank Chapman and Jonathan Dwight concentrated on taxonomy and later became a clearing house for bird banding and sight records. There were a group of eight young birdwatchers from the Bronx and later became the Bronx County Bird Club and they were led by Ludlow Griscom. Mayr was surprised at the differences between American and German Birding Societies. He noted that the German society was "far more scientific, far more interested in life histories and breeding bird species, as well as in reports on recent literature." Mayr also encouraged his Linnaean Society seminar participants to take up a specific research project of their own. "Everyone should have a problem" was the way one Bronx County Bird Club member recalled Mayr's refrain. One of Mayr's seminar participants was Joseph Hickey and under Mayr's influence went on to write A Guide to Birdwatching (1943). Hickey remembered later –"Mayr was our age and invited on all our field trips. The heckling of this German foreigner was tremendous, but he gave tit for tat, and any modern picture of Dr E. Mayr as a very formal person does not square with my memory of the 1930's. He held his own." Mayr's said of his own involvement with the local birdwatchers: "In those early years in New York when I was a stranger in a big city, it was the companionship and later friendship which I was offered in the Linnean Society that was the most important thing in my life."

    Another person that Mayr greatly influenced was Margaret Morse Nice. Mayr encouraged her to correspond with the European ornithologists of the time, and helped her in her landmark study on Song Sparrows. Nice wrote to Joseph Grinnell in 1932 trying to get foreign literature reviewed in the Condor: "Too many American ornithologists have despised the study of the living bird; the magazine[s] and books that deal with the subject abound in careless statements, anthropomorphic interpretations, repetition of ancient errors, and sweeping conclusions from a pitiful array of facts. ... in Europe the study of the living bird is taken seriously. We could learn a great deal from their writing." Mayr ensured that Nice could publish her two volume Studies in the Life History of the Song Sparrow, finding her a publisher, and her book was reviewed by Aldo Leopold, Grinnell, Jean Delacour. Nice dedicated her book to "My Friend Ernst Mayr."

    Mayr joined the faculty of Harvard University in 1953, where he also served as director of the Museum of Comparative Zoology from 1961 to 1970. He retired in 1975 as emeritus professor of zoology, showered with honors. Following his retirement, he went on to publish more than 200 articles, in a variety of journals"”more than some reputable scientists publish in their entire careers; 14 of his 25 books were published after he was 65. Even as a centenarian, he continued to write books. On his 100th birthday, he was interviewed by Scientific American magazine.

    He received awards including the National Medal of Science, the Balzan Prize and the International Prize for Biology. He was never awarded a Nobel Prize, but he noted that there is no Prize for evolutionary biology, and that Darwin would not have received one, either.

    Mayr was co-author of six global reviews of bird species new to science (listed below).


    Mayr's ideas

    As a traditionally trained biologist with little mathematical experience, Mayr was often highly critical of early mathematical approaches to evolution such as those of J. B. S. Haldane, famously calling in 1959 such approaches "bean bag genetics". He maintained that factors such as reproductive isolation had to be taken into account. In a similar fashion, Mayr was also quite critical of molecular evolutionary studies such as those of Carl Woese.

    In many of his writings, Mayr rejected reductionism in evolutionary biology, arguing that evolutionary pressures act on the whole organism, not on single genes, and that genes can have different effects depending on the other genes present. He advocated a study of the whole genome rather than of isolated genes only. Current molecular studies in evolution and speciation indicate that although allopatric speciation seems to be the norm in groups (possibly those with greater mobility) such as the birds, there are numerous cases of sympatric speciation in many invertebrates (especially in the insects).

    Mayr was an outspoken defender of the scientific method, and one known to sharply critique science on the edge. As a notable recent example, he criticized the search for aliens as conducted by fellow Harvard professor Paul Horowitz as being a waste of university and student resources, for its inability to address and answer a scientific question.

  3. #3
    Books

    1942 Systematics and the Origin of Species. Columbia University Press. New York. ISBN 0674862503
    1963 Animal Species and Evolution. Harvard University Press. ISBN 0674037502
    1970 Populations, Species and Evolution. Harvard University Press. ISBN 0674690133
    1976 Evolution and the Diversity of Life: Selected Essays. Harvard University Press. ISBN 067427105X
    1982 The Growth of Biological Thought: Diversity, Evolution and Inheritance. Harvard University Press. ISBN 0674364465
    1988 Toward a New Philosophy of Biology: Observations of an Evolutionist. Harvard University Press. ISBN 0674896661
    1991 with P Ashlock Principles of Systematic Zoology revised ed. McGraw-Hill, NY. ISBN 0070411441
    1991 One Long Argument: Charles Darwin and the Genesis of Modern Evolutionary Thought. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts. ISBN 0674639065
    1997 This is Biology: The Science of the Living World. Harvard University Press. ISBN 0674884698
    2001 with Jared Diamond. Birds of Northern Melanesia: Speciation, Ecology and Biogeography. Oxford University Press, NY. ISBN 0195141709
    2001 What Evolution Is. Basic Books. New York. ISBN 0465044263
    2004 What makes biology unique? Considerations on the Autonomy of a Scientific Discipline. Cambridge University Press. New York. ISBN 0521841143


    Global reviews of species new to science

    Zimmer, J. T. & E. Mayr (1943) New species of birds described from 1938 to 1941 The Auk Vol. 60 pp. 249-262
    Mayr, E. (1957) New species of birds described from 1941 to 1955 Journal for Ornithology Vol. 98 pp. 22-35
    Mayr, E. (1971) New species of birds described from 1956 to 1965 Jour. f. Ornith. Vol. 112 pp. 302-316
    Mayr, E. & F. Vuilleumier (1983) New species of birds described from 1966 to 1975 Jour. f. Ornith. Vol. 124 pp. 217-232
    Vuilleumier, F. & E. Mayr (1987) New species of birds described from 1976 to 1980 Jour. f. Ornith. Vol. 128 pp. 137-150
    Vuilleumier, François, Mary LeCroy & Ernst Mayr (1992) New species of birds described from 1981 to 1990 Bulletin of the British Ornithologists' Club Vol. 112A pp. 267-309


    Other notable publications

    1923 "Die Kolbenente (Nyroca rufina) auf dem Durchzuge in Sachsen". Ornithologische Monatsberichte 31:135-136
    1923 "Der Zwergfliegenschapper bei Greifswald". Ornithologische Monatsberichte 31:136
    1926 "Die Ausbreitung des Girlitz (Serinus canaria serinus L.) Ein Beitrag zur Tiergeographie". J. fur Ornithologie 74:571-671
    1927 "Die Schneefinken (Gattungen Montifringilla und Leucosticte)" J. für Ornithologie 75:596-619
    1929 with W Meise. Zeitschriftenverzeichnis des Museums fur Naturkunde Mitteilungen aus dem Zoologischen Museum in Berlin 14:1-187
    1930 (by Ernst Hartert) "List of birds collected by Ernst Mayr". Ornithologische Monatsberichte 36:27-128
    1930 "My Dutch New Guinea Expedition". 1928. Ornithologische Monatsberichte 36:20-26
    1931 Die Vogel des Saurwagedund Herzoggebirges (NO Neuginea) Mitteilungen aus dem Zoologischen Museum in Berlin 17:639-723
    1931 "Birds collected during the Whitney South Sea Expedition. XII Notes on Halcyon chloris and some of its subspecies". American Museum Novitates no 469
    1932 "A tenderfoot explorer in New Guinea". Natural History 32:83-97
    1935 "Bernard Altum and the territory theory". Proceedings of the Linnaean Society of New York 45, 46:24-38
    1940 "Speciation phenomena in birds". American Naturalist 74:249-278
    1941 "Borders and subdivision of the Polynesian region as based on our knowledge of the distribution of birds". Proceedings of the 6th Pacific Scientific Congress 4:191-195
    1941 "The origin and history of the bird fauna of Polynesia". Proceedings of the 6th Pacific Scientific Congress 4:197-216
    1943 "A journey to the Solomons". Natural History 52:30-37,48
    1944 "Wallace's Line in the light of recent zoogeographics studies". Quarterly Review of Biology 19:1-14
    1944 "The birds of Timor and Sumba". Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History 83:123-194
    1944 "Timor and the colonization of Australia by birds". Emu 44:113-130
    1946 "History of the North American bird fauna". Wilson Bulletin 58:3-41
    1946 "The naturalist in Leidy's time and today". Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia 98:271-276
    1947 "Ecological factors in speciation". Evolution 1:263-288
    1948 "The new Sanford Hall". Natural History 57:248-254
    1950 The role of the antennae in the mating behavior of female Drosophila. Evolution 4:149-154
    1951 Introduction and Conclusion. Pages 85,255-258 in The problem of land connections across the South Atlantic with special reference to the Mesozoic. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History 99:79-258
    1951 with Dean Amadon, "A classification of recent birds". American Museum Novitates no. 1496
    1953 with E G Linsley and R L Usinger. Methods and Principles of Systematica Zoology. McGraw-Hill, New York.
    1954 "Changes in genetic environment and evolution". Pages 157-180 in Evolution as a Process (J Huxley, A C Hardy and E B Ford Eds) Allen and Unwin. London
    1955 "Karl Jordan's contribution to current concepts in systematics and evolution". Transactions of the Royal Entomological Society of London 107:45-66
    1956 with C B Rosen. "Geographic variation and hybridization in populations of Bahama snails (Cerion)". American Museum Novitates no 1806.
    1957 "Species concepts and definitions". Pages 371-388 in The Species Problem (E. Mayr ed). AAAS, Washington DC.
    1959 "The emergence of evolutionary novelties". Pages 349-380 in The Evolution of Life: Evolution after Darwin, vol 1 (S. Tax, ed) University of Chicago.
    1959 "Darwin and the evolutionary theory in Biology". Pages 1-10 in Evolution and Anthropology: A Centennial Appraisal (B J Meggers, Ed) The Anthropological Society of Washington, Washington DC.
    1959 "Agassiz, Darwin, and Evolution". Harvard Library Bulletin. 13:165-194
    1961 "Cause and effect in biology: Kinds of causes, predictability, and teleology are viewed by a practicing biologist". Science 134:1501-1506
    1962 "Accident or design: The paradox of evolution". Pages 1-14 in The Evolution of Living Organisms (G W Leeper, Ed) Melbourne University Press.
    1964 Introduction, Bibliography and Subject Pages vii-xxviii, 491-513 in On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, or the Preservation of Favoured Races in the Struggle for Life, by Charles Darwin. A Facsimile of the First Edition. Harvard University Press.
    1965 Comments. In Proceedings of the Boston Colloguium for the Philosophy of Science, 1962-1964. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 2:151-156
    1969 Discussion: Footnotes on the philosophy of biology. Philosophy of Science 36:197-202
    1972 Continental drift and the history of the Austrailan bird fauna. Emu 72:26-28
    1972 Geography and ecology as faunal determinants. Pages 549-561 in Proceedings XVth International Ornithological Congress (K H Voous, Ed) E J Brill, Leiden, The Netherlands.
    1972 Lamarck revisited. Journal of the History of Biology. 5:55-94
    1974 Teleological and teleonomic: A new analysis. Boston studies in the Philosophy of Science 14:91-117
    1978 Tenure: A sacred cow? Science 199:1293
    1980 How I became a Darwinian, Pages 413-423 in The Evolutionary Synthesis (E Mayr and W Provine, Eds) Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts.
    1980 with W B Provine, Eds. The Evolutionary Synthesis. Harvard University Press.
    1981 Evolutionary biology. Pages 147-162 in The Joys of Research (W. Shripshire Jr, Ed.) Smithsonian Institution Press.
    1984 Evolution and ethics. Pages 35-46 in Darwin, Mars and Freud: Their influence on Moral Theory (A L Caplan and B Jennings, Eds.) Plenum Press, New York.
    1985 Darwin's five theories of evolution. Pages 755-772 in The Darwinian Heritage (D. Kohn, Ed.) Princeton University Press.
    1985 How biology differs from the physical sciences. Pages 43-63 in Evolution at a Crossroads: The New Biology and the New Philosophy of Science (D. J. Depew and B H Weber, Eds.) MIT Press, Cambridge.
    1988 The why and how of species. Biology and Philosophy 3:431-441
    1992 The idea of teleology. Journal of the History of Ideas 53:117-135
    1994 with Walter J Bock. Provisional classifications v. standard avian sequences: Heurisitics and communication in ornithology. Ibis 136:12-18
    1996 The autonomy of Biology: The position of biology among the sciences. Quarterly Review of Biology 71:97-106
    2001 The philosophical foundations of Darwinism. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 145:488-495
    2002 with Walter J Bock. Classifications and other ordering systems. Zeitschrift für Zoologische Systematic und Evolutionsforschung 40:1-25


    References

    Barrow, Mark V. 1998. A passion for birds: American ornithology after Audubon. Princeton University Press. ISBN 0691044023
    Coyne, Jerry. 2005. Ernst Mayr (1904-2005). Science 307:1212-1213.
    Diamond, Jared. 2005. Obituary: Ernst Mayr (1904−2005). Nature 433:700-701.
    Milner, Richard. 1990. The Encyclopedia of Evolution Facts on File, New York. ISBN 0816014728
    Schilthuizen, Menno. 2001. Frogs, Flies, and Dandelions: Speciation-The Evolution of New Species. Oxford ISBN 0198503938

  4. #4
    Who is mooney now?

    Ernst Mayr is one of the biggest names among Evolutionists in XXth century.

    The so called "strong evidence" in favor of Darwinian concept of evolution ,as you and Ernst Walter Mayr would claim, are fossils.
    Didn't YOU YOURSELF REPEAT THIS HALF DOZEN TIMES BEFORE ?

    In his book "What the Evolution is" Mayr has whole chapter explaining how those fossils prove that Darwinian concept of Evolution is correct.

    However, funny part is how he accounts for GAPS (Missing link between two species , where one is claimed to be direct predecessor of the other).
    His explanation?
    Well, he says, only rarely did species get trapped in such ways (under volcano and etc.), most have simply perished, were eaten by other animals and etc., therefore please rely on our assumption and believe that what we imagine had happened to those species in the meantime is exactly what happened to them - and take this assumption of ours as SCIENTIFIC PROOF OF OUR THEORY OF EVOLUTION.

    So, the LINKS OF EVIDENCE ARE MISSING (I noted this before), and now I have to take for evidence of evolution the fact that the LINKS (i.e. TRUE EVIDENCE OF EVOLUTION) ARE MISSING ?

    All the while I should ignore the mounting evidence from related Natural Sciences fields , comprehensive Brain studies , mathematical laws of probability as applied to possible combination of elementary particles, all pointing to NUMEROUS fallacies of the Darwinian concept of the Theory of Evolution?

    How Scientific is that?

  5. #5
    iperson,
    Why did you delete your posts?

    I certainly won't

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