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acorns amid apple-tree autumn beauty birds bright called canker-worm cider civilized clouds color commonly Concord corymb crickets cultivated distant earth edge fall farmer feet fence fields fish flavor flowers forest frost fruit garden grass green ground grow hear heard heaven hemlock hills horizon Indian knew land leaf leaves light live look Maples Massachusetts meadow Methinks miles moon morning mountains Nature neighbor never night nuts October palatable panicle pastures perchance perhaps pickerel pines plant pond purple quadrupeds Red Maple red squirrel remind rill ripe river road rods Scarlet Oaks season seeds seen sepals shine shrubs side snow soil sound spring squirrel stand stars stream summer swamp sweet taste Thoreau thought tints titmouse town traveller trees twig village Walden Pond walk wild apples wind winter wonder woods yellow
Seite 267 - As the apple tree among the trees of the wood, so is my beloved among the sons. I sat down under his shadow with great delight, and his fruit was sweet to my taste.
Seite 179 - He touched the tender stops of various quills, With eager thought warbling his Doric lay: And now the sun had stretched out all the hills, And now was dropt into the western bay. At last he rose, and twitched his mantle blue : To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new.
Seite 162 - We should go forth on the shortest walk, perchance, in the spirit of undying adventure, never to return — prepared to send back our embalmed hearts only as relics to our desolate kingdoms.
Seite 21 - On the day I speak of he looked for the Menyanthes, detected it across the wide pool, and, on examination of the florets, decided that it had been in flower five days. He drew out of his...
Seite 9 - He was a protestant d. outrance, and few lives contain so many renunciations. |He was bred to no profession ; he never married ; he lived alone ; he never went to church ; he never voted ; he refused to pay a tax to the State ; he ate no flesh, he drank no wine, he never knew the use of tobacco ; and, though a naturalist, he used neither trap nor gun.
Seite 204 - Knowledge before — a discovery that there are more things in heaven and earth than are dreamed of in our philosophy.
Seite 17 - ... a certain casual and interrupted light, serving for the ornament of their writing, was in him an unsleeping insight; and whatever faults or obstructions of temperament might cloud it, he was not disobedient to the heavenly vision. In his youth, he said, one day, " The other world is all my art; my pencils will draw no other; my jack-knife will cut nothing else; I do not use it as a means.
Seite 29 - The tendency to magnify the moment, to read all the laws of Nature in the one object or one combination under your eye, is of course comic to those who do not share the philosopher's perception of identity. To him there was no such thing as size. The pond was a small ocean ; the Atlantic, a large Walden Pond. He referred every minute fact to cosmical laws.
Seite 20 - Pole, for the coincident sunrise and sunset, or five minutes' day after six months: a splendid fact, which Annursnuc had never afforded him. He found red snow in one of his walks, and told me that he expected to find yet the Victoria regia in Concord. He was the attorney of the indigenous plants, and owned to a preference of the weeds to the imported plants as of the Indian to the civilized man, and noticed, with pleasure, that the willow...
Seite 16 - ... proposition, he would bring you to-day another not less revolutionary. A very industrious man, and setting, like all highly organized men, a high value on his time, he seemed the only man of leisure in town, always ready for any excursion that promised well, or for conversation prolonged into late hours. His trenchant sense was never stopped by his rules of daily prudence, but was always up to the new occasion. He liked and used the simplest food, yet, when some one urged a vegetable diet, Thoreau...