Author: Darwin, Charles
Format: Book
Publisher: Bridge Logos
Size: 298 pp, pub 2009
Weight: 0.7

The Origin of Species

$ 4.00

Published by Bridge Logos Foundation and made available by Living Waters this higher-education edition of Charles Darwin's The Origin of Species is for use in schools, colleges, and prestigious learning institutions.

TBC's special pricing and quantity discounts make this an affordable outreach tool.

  • Single copy - $4.00
  • 2-9 copies - $3.20 each
  • 10 - 24 - $2.85 each
  • 25+ - $2.50 each

"Special Introduction" (written by Ray Comfort) with thought-provoking information on:

  • The History of Evolution
  • Timeline of Darwin's life
  • Intelligent Design vs. Evolution
  • The 2009 discovery of the "missing link"
  • DNA code
  • Atheism, Darwin, and God
  • Vestigial organs
  • Einstein, Newton, Copernicus, Bacon, Faraday, Pasteur, and Kepler

Originally titled On the Origin of Species by Means of Natural Selection, or the Preservation of Favored Races in the Struggle for Life, this landmark work was first published in November of 1859.

Zoologist L. Harrison Matthews wrote in the Introduction of On the Origin of Species (1971 edition): "The fact of evolution is the backbone of biology, and biology is thus in the peculiar position of being a science founded on an unproved theory—is it then a science of faith? Belief in the theory of evolution is thus exactly parallel to belief in special creation—both are concepts which believers know to be true but neither up to the present has been capable of proof."

A wealth of scientific discoveries since 1971 give a resounding answer to whether Darwin's theory has been proved.



  1. Variation Under domestication
  2. Variation Under Nature
  3. Struggle for Existence
  4. Natural Selection
  5. Laws of Variation
  6. Difficulties on Theory
  7. Instinct
  8. Hybridism
  9. On the Imperfection of the Geological Record
  10. On the Geological Succession of Organic Beings
  11. Geographical Distribution
  12. Geographical Distribution--continued
  13. Mutual Affinities of Organic Beings: Morphology: Embryology: Rudimentary Organs
  14. Recapitulation and Conclusion