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History
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The human skull is used universally as a symbol of death.
The human skull is used universally as a symbol of death.
A flower, a skull, and an hourglass stand for life, death, and time in this 17th-century painting by Philippe de Champaigne.
A flower, a skull, and an hourglass stand for life, death, and time in this 17th-century painting by Philippe de Champaigne.
French – 16th-/17th-century ivory pendant, Monk and Death, recalling mortality and the certainty of death (Walters Art Museum)
French – 16th-/17th-century ivory pendant, Monk and Death, recalling mortality and the certainty of death (Walters Art Museum)
The Premature Burial, Antoine Wiertz's painting of a man buried alive, 1854
The Premature Burial, Antoine Wiertz's painting of a man buried alive, 1854
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Life
Life
Animal corpses, like this African buffalo, are recycled by the ecosystem, providing energy and nutrients for living organisms.
Animal corpses, like this African buffalo, are recycled by the ecosystem, providing energy and nutrients for living organisms.
Adenoviruses as seen under an electron microscope
Adenoviruses as seen under an electron microscope
Cyanobacteria dramatically changed the composition of life forms on Earth by leading to the near-extinction of oxygen-intolerant organisms.
Cyanobacteria dramatically changed the composition of life forms on Earth by leading to the near-extinction of oxygen-intolerant organisms.