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Wallace’s fieldwork and experiences in the Malay Archipelago led him to formulate a theory of evolution through natural selection, and during his travels he shared this with Charles Darwin, who was surprised to find his own thoughts so closely mirrored.While he was still exploring the islands, Wallace’s writings would be published alongside Darwin’s – much to his delight – in the 1858 paper presented to the Linnean Society in London, the first time the theory was presented to the public. This Folio edition brings together a wealth of pictorial material associated with Wallace and the Malay trip: Wallace’s own watercolours and drawings from his notebooks and journals, beautiful natural history paintings of birds, insects, butterflies and plants (many only previously published in 19th-century zoological journals), original photographs, paintings and colour lithographs of local scenes.

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However, Malaysia’s road deaths still remain high in comparison to other countries.

Most of the 23 countries in the IRTAD have less than 10 road deaths per billion vehicle-kilometer in 2012.

On this expedition, in addition to collecting more than 5,000 species new to science, Wallace formulated his ideas on the theory of natural selection, jointly publishing a paper with Charles Darwin on the subject in 1858, one of the most significant scientific papers in the history of biology. He is regarded today as the founder of evolutionary biogeography.

Honours awarded for the many important contributions he made to biology, geography, geology and anthropology include: the Gold Medal (Société de Géographie); the Founder’s Medal (Royal Geographical Society); the Darwin-Wallace and Linnean Gold Medals (Linnean Society); the Copley, Darwin and Royal Medals (Royal Society); and the Order of Merit (the greatest honour that can be given to a civilian by the ruling British monarch). In 1997 he was awarded the Royal Society Faraday Medal for his contribution to the public understanding of science in areas such as human evolution and variation, race, sex, inherited disease and genetic manipulation through his many broadcasts on radio and television, his lectures and publications.

The Member of Parliament (MP) of Kluang recently wrote about the rising number of road fatalities in Malaysia.

His article cited the 2013 World Health Organization (WHO) report that purportedly showed that Malaysia “has the highest deaths on the road compared to any other nation in the world”.

He was also the pre-eminent tropical biologist of his day, with many years of field experience in the Amazon Basin (with the naturalist Henry Bates) and the islands of South East Asia.

(1869), his account of an eight-year collecting expedition (1854–62) around Singapore, Malaysia, Indonesia and East Timor, is the most celebrated of all travel writings on this region, and ranks as one of the best scientific travel books of the 19th century.

The text also includes over 60 integrated black and white engravings.

Wallace expert George Beccaloni has contributed an introduction that provides a detailed overview of the great scientist’s unusual beginnings and his significance as a pioneer of evolutionary theory, while geneticist and science writer Steve Jones has written a preface celebrating Wallace’s passion for biology.

However, when expressed as the number of road deaths per 100,000 vehicles, Tonga has 103 whereas Australia 7.

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