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" For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education, the religion of society, he takes the cross of making his own, and, of course, the selfaccusation, the faint heart, the frequent uncertainty and loss of time, which... "
Four Great Teachers: John Ruskin, Thomas Carlyle, Ralph Waldo Emerson, and ... - Página 93
por Joseph Forster - 1890 - 140 páginas
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volumen2

Harriet Martineau - 1838 - 264 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept, how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn, what offset ? He is to find consolation in exercising the highest functions...
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volumen1

Harriet Martineau - 1838 - 932 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept — how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...self-directed ; and the state of virtual hostility iu which he seems to stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn,...
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volumen3

Harriet Martineau - 1838 - 310 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept — how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...takes the cross of making his own, and, of course, the self- accusation, the faint heart, the frequent uncertainty, and loss of time which are the nettles...
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Essays, orations and lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1848 - 400 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept—how often! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn, what offset ? He is to find consolation in These being his functions,...
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Essays, Lectures and Orations

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1848 - 384 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept—how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn what offset ? He is to find consolation in exercising the highest functions...
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Nature; Addresses, and Lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1849 - 414 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept, — how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn, what offset? He is to find consolation in exercising the highest functions...
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Eclectic Magazine: Foreign Literature, Volumen23

1851 - 608 páginas
...truth-seeker has, indeed, much to endure. As Emerson writes, " For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society." All this was in Arnold's experience. But he held fast to what he deemed true, and waved off all that...
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Miscellanies: Embracing Nature, Addresses, and Lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1856 - 402 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept, — how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn, what offset ? He is to find consolation in exercising the highest functions...
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Orations, Lectures and Essays

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1866 - 298 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept — how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...stand to society, and especially to educated society. For all this loss and scorn, what offset ? He is to find consolation in exercising the highest functions...
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The Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Comprising His Essays ..., Volumen2

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1866 - 472 páginas
...Worse yet, he must accept, — how often ! poverty and solitude. For the ease and pleasure of treading the old road, accepting the fashions, the education,...are the nettles and tangling vines in the way of the self -relying and selfdirected ; and the state of virtual hostility in which he seems to stand to society,...
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