About 603 results
|Solitude is impractical and society fatal. We must keep our head in the one and |
our hands in the other. The conditions are met, if we keep our independence, yet
do not lose our sympathy. These wonderful horses need to be driven by fine ...
|In another essay he expressed it thus: "Solitude is impractical, and society fatal. |
We must keep our head in the one and our hands in the other. The condition is
met, if we keep our independence, yet do not lose our sympathy."3 Emerson's
|“And yet—as Montaigne tells us—there is nothing uselessin nature, not even |
uselessness itself.” Andstill later ... Bill Edmonds remembered that Smithhadcited
a man namedEmerson, tothe effect that solitude was impractical, and society fatal
|“And yet—as Montaigne tells us—there is nothing useless in nature, not even |
uselessness itself.” Andstill later, walking through thevillage, he paused ...
solitude was impractical,and society fatal.Billy Foreclough told usthat Smithhad
quoted Ion ...
|individual fulfillment despite established church, despite society, despite |
community — despite history itself. ... "Solitude," Emerson said, "is impractical
and society fatal" To speak, therefore, about Jane Austen from an American
viewpoint is to consider the ... And yet to compare these two novelists is to see
that the differences are far more numerous and far more significant than the
resemblances. James ...
|"Every great man is a unique". R.W Emerson told us that Self-confidence is always about independence : "What I must do is all that concerns me, not what the people think.|
|Mesmerizing, heartbreaking, Into the Wild is a tour de force. The power and luminosity of Jon Krakauer's stoytelling blaze through every page. From the Trade Paperback edition.|
|Originally published in 1847 and the only novel by Emily Bronte, 'Wuthering Heights' is a classic of English literature.|