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Ramos Invited Editors Portrait with signature gifted by Charles Darwin to the Academia Nacional de Ciencias in 1878 acknowledging his nomination as an Honorary Member. Photograph taken by Julia Margaret Cameron in 1868. Such an analysis was carried out by several geologists and paleontologists well acquainted with the diverse problems that Darwin faced along his journeys in Argentina. Aunque el viaje a bordo del Beagle fue el camino indispensable para incrementar su estatura como biólogo, la obra de Lyell despertó una mente inquisitivamente geológica que le permitió maravillarse ante la magnificencia de los Andes. HMS Beagle's main mission was to survey the coasts of southern South America, which it carried out during several journeys along the coast. Cuarenta y dos años después de haber concluido su viaje en el Beagle, la Academia Nacional de Ciencias de Argentina lo designó Miembro Honorario, en lo que debe interpretarse como un temprano gesto de reconocimiento -en el contexto del momento- por la magnificencia de su obra científica.
The different contributions of this issue were organized based on stratigraphic record and location (Fig. The sections of the Andes are the first to be analyzed, then Patagonia and Tierra del Fuego, and finally the Cenozoic of the Pampas, ending with the origin of Puente del Inca and Darwin's tectonic ideas on the formation of the Andes. As we know today, the voyage of the Beagle made him a scientific celebrity, as he produced several books and numerous articles, and profusely described and distributed many specimens that he brought home with him aboard the ship (Fig. All these events rapidly led him to join the elite world of international science on an equal footing. Figure 3: Facsimile of the front page of Darwin's Journal of Researches, a.k.a. Moreover, in his first work - later published as Voyage of the Beagle (e.g., Darwin 1989)- it is very clear that Darwin, at least, was never a detached observer and the book shows how he saw a totally foreign society through British eyes and strongly supported the social order and political structure as he understood it from his native country. Journal of researches into the geology by HMS Beagle under the command of captain Fitz Roy, R. Unpublished original copy kept in the Academia (see Depetris this volume) On the occasion of the 200th. Charles Robert Darwin and Argentina's National Academy of Sciences Pedro José Depetris Academia Nacional de Ciencias, Avenida Vélez Sarsfield 229, 5000 Córdoba. anniversary of Charles Darwin´s birth, the Asociación Geológica Argentina decided to prepare a special issue devoted to the geological research undertaken by Darwin in Argentina. ABSTRACT: Over 175 years ago Charles Robert Darwin arrived in Argentina to find a bare and boundless plain, the brave centaur called "gaucho", Quaternary fossils everywhere, and a society strikingly strange and aggressive to the British eyes of the young traveller. The aim of this special issue is to analyze his important geological observations and to emphasize the validity of many of his ideas under a 21st Century perspective. RESUMEN: Charles Robert Darwin y la Academia Nacional de Ciencias. In order to accomplish this aim, several key localities that Darwin examined from a geological point of view during his voyage were selected. Hace más de 175 años, Charles Robert Darwin llegaba a la Argentina para descubrir una llanura desprovista de límites y de árboles, el valeroso centauro que era el gaucho, fósiles cuaternarios por doquier y una sociedad sorprendentemente extraña y agresiva a los británicos ojos del joven viajero. Triassic Wood from the Gordon Valley, central transantarctic Mountains, Antarctica.
As it is well known, during his journeys on board HMS Beagle under the command of Captain Robert Fitz Roy, he had the opportunity to survey overland different areas of South America. Although the voyage aboard HMS Beagle was the indispensable way towards increasing his stature as a biologist, Lyell's work awakened an inquisitive geological mind which allowed him to wonder at the splendour of the Andes.