Increíble evolución

De Anna claybourne
Illustrated by Wesley robins

What makes a fish a fish? Why do giraffes have such long necks? How can all living things be related, from plants, tigers, and fungi to dragonflies, octopuses, and humans? Evolution has the answer to this and many, many more questions about life on Earth. This book explores what evolution is, how it works, and who discovered its secrets. It teaches the journey of life, from the very first, and very simple, form of life that developed on Earth 3,8 billion years ago, to the incredible talking apes that inhabit the planet today, who we know as human beings!

Originally published in England.


Recommended for 8 to 12 years
Binding: Hardcover
Size: 29,7 25 cm x
Pages: 80
Vintage: 2019
ISBN: 978-956-364-110-3


"Incredible Evolution" sheds light on this incredible process, from the beginning of life about 3.800 billion years ago, to the millions of different species living today. Packed with clear explanations, beautiful illustrations, and fascinating facts about the strangest and most spectacular creatures on the planet, Incredible Evolution will keep kids (and adults, too!) Entertained for hours. Find out what makes a fish a fish, why giraffes have such long necks, and how all living things are related, from cabbages to tigers. I learned something new on each page. With brightly colored and detailed illustrations, clear, concise text, and clever visuals, this book takes a complex topic and presents it in an easy-to-understand, accessible, and reader-friendly format.

Blog, Lady in read.


Anna claybourne is a widely published writer and publisher of children's books in Edinburgh, Scotland. He graduated from Yorkshire and studied English Literature at Oxford University in Toronto, Canada.

Wesley robins is an award-winning freelance illustrator and designer from London. He graduated from Kingston University. His first graphic novel, Ascent, was published in 2011.


Listen to the Podcast about Incredible evolution of the program "The science of books" of the Ministry of Science. Click here to open the podcast on Spotify.