: : I agree with that person's theoretical take on inheritance, but I don't believe most people in history have selected their mates by looks alone. On your first question, ice just means extreme coldness. Anyway, what's the connection to ice in one's veins? For instance, evolution could produce a line of beautiful but indifferent fish.
Think of hundreds of generations. They said there is an evolutionary biological explanation to the phrase "there's ice in her veins".

In Reply to: There's ice in his/her veins posted by mortimer on July 15, 2001. : Someone just suggested something interesting to me. In Reply to: Ice in veins posted by R. Berg on July 15, 2001. : : : Someone just suggested something interesting to me.

(Emotional) coldness seems like a mostly nurture, not nature, thing. Anyway, what's the connection to ice in one's veins? They reasoned that if a long blood line of people have mated, prooducing offspring, just because of sheer physical attraction, they would in the end produce extremely goodlooking people who might not have any other positive qualities.What do you think of that?! For instance, evolution could produce a line of beautiful but indifferent fish. Other women in the village or town might fill-in sometimes, too.

D'Angelo Russell has ice in his veins | NBA Mixtape - YouTube In Reply to: There's ice in his/her veins posted by mortimer on July 15, 2001: Someone just suggested something interesting to me. Your friend's argument could be valid for species with other mate-selection criteria and instantly self-sufficient young. When the game is on the line you gotta have ice in your veins. They said there is an evolutionary biological explanation to the phrase "there's ice in her veins". Think of hundreds of generations. And an afterthought: If coldness is hereditary, it would tend to be selected out in evolution because uncaring people make undesirable partners, so they'd have a low reproductive rate, and they don't take care of their offspring, so the kids would have a low survival rate.

We all know specificn men are not necessarily always in the picture, so as long as the woman and child could get food and shelter some way, they could survive. In Reply to: There's ice in his/her veins posted by R. Berg on July 15, 2001: : Someone just suggested something interesting to me. In Reply to: There's ice in his/her veins posted by R. Berg on July 15, 2001. : : Someone just suggested something interesting to me. Your friend's argument could be valid for species with other mate-selection criteria and instantly self-sufficient young.

They said there is an evolutionary biological explanation to the phrase "there's ice in her veins". They said there is an evolutionary biological explanation to the phrase "there's ice in her veins".

: I agree with that person's theoretical take on inheritance, but I don't believe most people in history have selected their mates by looks alone. Ice In Our Veins From the icy landscapes of Canada to the tropical playgrounds of Rio de Janeiro, #TeamCanada prepares for the Olympic Games.
Usually a phrase type used in sports when you're clutch under pressure and you rise against adversity.


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