Wednesday, October 18, 2006


Humanity may split into two sub-species in 100,000 years' time as predicted by HG Wells, an expert has said.

Errrrm, yeah. ok...

But in the nearer future, humans will evolve in 1,000 years into giants between 6ft and 7ft tall, he predicts, while life-spans will have extended to 120 years, Dr Curry claims.

Physical appearance, driven by indicators of health, youth and fertility, will improve, he says, while men will exhibit symmetrical facial features, look athletic, and have squarer jaws, deeper voices and bigger penises.

Women, on the other hand, will develop lighter, smooth, hairless skin, large clear eyes, pert breasts, glossy hair, and even features, he adds. Racial differences will be ironed out by interbreeding, producing a uniform race of coffee-coloured people.

However, Dr Curry warns, in 10,000 years time humans may have paid a genetic price for relying on technology.

Spoiled by gadgets designed to meet their every need, they could come to resemble domesticated animals.

errrrm, right. Isn't this what Peter Kolosimo said? But didn't he blame the moon being closer to the earth?
Further into the future, sexual selection - being choosy about one's partner - was likely to create more and more genetic inequality, said Dr Curry.
The logical outcome would be two sub-species, "gracile" and "robust" humans similar to the Eloi and Morlocks foretold by HG Wells in his 1895 novel The Time Machine.

"While science and technology have the potential to create an ideal habitat for humanity over the next millennium, there is a possibility of a monumental genetic hangover over the subsequent millennia due to an over-reliance on technology reducing our natural capacity to resist disease, or our evolved ability to get along with each other, said Dr Curry.

?????? I've lost the ability to comment. I'm going to use some random punctuation. (&^@**£??}}}

He carried out the report for men's satellite TV channel Bravo.

Ahh, I see. See here, here, here and here for further discussion.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Peter Kolossimo won an award. I hope you're not insinuating that he practiced so-called 'bad science'.

If Peter Kolossimo isn't right, how else do you explain the near-daily discovery of 12 foot human skeletons in Tunisia?

Eh? Eh?