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Thomas Henry Huxley

Thomas Henry Huxley (4 May 1825 - 29 June 1895) was an English biologist and anthropologist specialising in comparative anatomy. He is known as Darwin's Bulldog for his advocacy of Charles Darwin's theory of evolution.[2] The stories regarding Huxley's famous debate in 1860 with Samuel Wilberforce were a key moment in the wider acceptance of evolution and in his own career, although historians think that the surviving story of the debate is a later fabrication.[3] Huxley had been planning to...See more

Personality Profile For Thomas Henry Huxley

Thomas Henry Huxley

The following is a personality profile of Thomas Henry Huxley based on his work.

Thomas Henry Huxley is shrewd, skeptical and can be perceived as indirect.

He is philosophical, he is open to and intrigued by new ideas and loves to explore them. He is empathetic as well: he feels what others feel and is compassionate towards them. But, Thomas Henry Huxley is also laid-back: he appreciates a relaxed pace in life.

More than most people, his choices are driven by a desire for connectedness.

He is also relatively unconcerned with tradition: he cares more about making his own path than following what others have done. Considers helping others to guide a large part of what he does: he thinks it is important to take care of the people around him.


Writing style analyzed by IBM Watson

Extraversion
Agreeableness
Conscientiousness
Neuroticism
Openness
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