Jonathan Wells

Icons of Evolution, 2000

Writes of 10 evolutionary "icons" that even evolutionists admit are misrepresentations, yet continue to be used as evidence of evolution. These icons include the Miller-Urey experiment, Darwin's tree of life, limb homology, Haeckel's embryos, archaeopteryx, peppered moths, Darwin's finches, 4-winged fruit flies, horse evolution, and ape-to-man evolution.

"Survival of the Fakest," The American Spectator, 1/2001, p19-27.

"I believed - took it as a given - that my science textbooks represented the best scientific knowledge available at that time. It was only when I was finishing my Ph. D. in cell and developmental biology, however, that I noticed what at first I took to be a strange anomaly. The textbook I was using prominently featured drawings of vertebrate embryos - fish, chickens, humans, etc. - where similarities were presented as evidence for descent from a common ancestor. Indeed, the drawings did appear very similar. But I'd been studying embryos for some time, looking at them under a microscope. And I knew that the drawings were just plain wrong. I re-checked all my other textbooks. They all had similar drawings, and they were all obviously wrong."

Windows of Creation
Evidence from nature Is the universe designed?
Reasonable faith
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