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Books Books 1 - 10 of 68 on The solitary places do not seem quite lonely. At the gates of the forest, the surprised....  
" The solitary places do not seem quite lonely. At the gates of the forest, the surprised man of the world is forced to leave his city estimates of great and small, wise and foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes... "
Essays: second series - Page 184
by Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1844 - 313 pages
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The Eclectic Magazine of Foreign Literature, Science, and Art, Volume 6

Language Arts & Disciplines - 1867
...his back with the first step l Into these precincts. Here is sanc shames our religions, and reality our heroes. Here we find nature to be the circumstance...dwarfs every other circumstance, and judges like a god nil men that come to her. We have crept out of our crowded houses into the night and morning The incommunicable...
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Essays

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1860 - 274 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...of our close and crowded houses into the night and nnrning, and we see what majestic beauties daily wrap us in their bosom. How willingly we would escape...
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Essays

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1863 - 274 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his hack with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...of our close and crowded houses into the night and mDrning, and we see what majestic beauties daily wrap us in their bosom. How willingly we would escape...
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ESSAYS.

R.W. EMERSON - 1867
...knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sarctity which shames our religions, and reality which discredits...of our close and crowded houses into the night and mDrning, and we see what majestic beauties daily wrap us in their bosom. How willingly we would escape...
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The North British Review, Volume 46

Allan Freer - 1867
...The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first steps he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...all men that come to her. We have crept out of our crowded houses into the night and morning The incommunicable trees begin to persuade us to live with...
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Choice Specimens of American Literature

Benjamin Nicholas Martin - American literature - 1871 - 223 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality which discredits our heroes. GEORGE B. CHEEVER. 1807-. (Manual, pp. 480, 490.) , From Preface to "The Poets of America." 165. SPIRIT...
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Essays: Second series

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1876 - 228 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...morning, and we see what majestic beauties daily wrap us iu their bosom. How willingly we would escape the barriers which render them comparatively. impotent,...
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Essays, Volumes 1-2

Ralph Waldo Emerson - American literature - 1876 - 613 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...circumstance which dwarfs every other circumstance, and jndges like a god all men that come to her. We have crept out of our close and crowded houses into...
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American Literature ; an Historical Sketch, 1620-1880

John Nichol - American literature - 1882 - 472 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...all men that come to her. We have crept out of our crowded houses into the night and morning. . . . The incommunicable trees begin to persuade us to live...
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American Literature ; an Historical Sketch, 1620-1880

John Nichol - American literature - 1882 - 472 pages
...foolish. The knapsack of custom falls off his back with the first step he makes into these precincts. Here is sanctity which shames our religions, and reality...all men that come to her. We have crept out of our crowded houses into the night and morning. . . . The incommunicable trees begin to persuade us to live...
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