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Darwinism's non-individual animals

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  • 7djengo7
    From time to time, you'll see a Darwinist say something like, "Individual animals do not evolve." If you have the opportunity, I recommend responding to such a saying with something along the lines of, "So animals do do not evolve? Or is it that only individual animals do not evolve, whereas non-individual animals evolve?"

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  • 7djengo7
    started a topic Darwinism's non-individual animals

    Darwinism's non-individual animals

    I've been told by some of my Darwinist friends on TOL that what they call "the theory of evolution" is not about individual animals. Now, I agree with them that it is not about individual animals, inasmuch as what they call "the theory of evolution"--being sheer nonsense--is not about anything, period. But further, I'd have it noticed, also, that whatever is not about individual animals is not about animals. For, the phrase, 'individual animals', is redundant, since every animal is an individual. Yet, Darwinists wish to have things so that, in some magical, mystical way, the nonsense they call "the theory of evolution" can be about animals, yet not about individuals. So, by thinking in this way, what the Darwinists are doing is telling us that an animal can somehow be not an individual.

    Since the phrase, 'individual animals', is redundant, then to say that something is about animals--but is not about individual animals--is to say that something is about animals, but is not about animals. For the Darwinist to say such is for the Darwinist, in one sentence, to deny what he/she affirms--all in the one, selfsame sentence. And, interestingly, I've yet to see a Darwinist actually use a phrase such as, "non-individual animal"; that is, I've never yet seen a Darwinist say, "The theory of evolution is not about individual animals; rather, the theory of evolution is about non-individual animals." Hmmm.

    Last edited by 7djengo7; November 30, 2019, 01:30 PM.