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|Jack Weatherford. PART I Tribal Culture and the Origins of Diversity 1 The End of |
the Modern World You cannot have. The savage in man is never quite eradicated
. —HENRY DAVID THOREAU. PART I Tribal Culture and theOrigins of ...
|Men and melons are hard to know. ... “But many a man never made a tool,” he |
objected, “and suppose a man without arms ... entry, 1842, in Passages from the
American Notebooks  7 The savage in man is never quite eradicated.
|To end this chapter, we have to return to the keen observation which was made |
by Thoreau: “The savage in man is never quite eradicated.” Obasanjo called this
savagery the animal in man. The Bible calls it sin. Some theologians call it ...
|Tuberculosis, Man, and Society René Jules Dubos, Jean Dubos ... England |
weatherl On September 26, 1859, a few months before the beginning of his last
illness, he makes the following entry: "The savage in man is never quite
|Charles Dickens, A Tale of Two Cities The savage in man is never quite |
eradicated. Henry David Thoreau, Journal The mass of men lead lives of quiet
desperation. What is called resignation is confirmed desperation. Henry David
|“I love a broad margin to my life,” Ilenry David Thoreau wrote in ll/hlden. and, in |
his journals, “The savage in man is never quite eradicated.” The New England
conscience, brought by the Puritans to a rocky, resistant terrain, is prone to a
|"The mass of men lead lives of quiet desperation. What is called resignation is |
confirmed desperation." * "Thank God men cannot fly, and lay waste the sky as
well as the earth." * "The savage in man is never quite eradicated." * "The youth
|The Universe and Man Robert A. Welcome. The Renaissance, meaning to be ... |
In his journal notes for his classic book, Walden Pond, Henry David Thoreau put
it this way “The savage in man is never quite eradicated.” 11 Looking at all this in
|And they had helped him discover that beneath the bright surfaces of the civilized |
mind, "the savage in man is never quite eradicated."1 In contrasting Thoreau with
Emerson, Alcott felt that the former revealed secrets of nature "older than fields ...
|As he hurried to stay ahead of the pushing, shoving crowd, he decided that the |
veneer of civilization had cracked. Either that or he was caught in a time warp
sending him back to a pre-civilized era. “The savage in man is never quite