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The Succession of Forest Trees: And Wild Apples - Primary Source Edition
Ralph Waldo Emerson,Henry David Thoreau
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2013
acorns amid apple-tree bear beautiful better Biographical Sketch birds called canker-worm carried cents chestnut Chickaree cider cider-mill commonly Concord corymb cows crabbed crop cultivated eaten Emerson eyes fall farmers feet fields flavor flowers FOREST TREES frequently garden genius grafted green gripples ground grow grown hard woods heaps hear heard Herefordshire Hesperides Iduna's apples Indian kind knew leaves lichens little oaks live Loki Longfellow's look Massachusetts miles mouldy Nature never Notes November numbers nuts orchards palate Palladius pastures perchance perhaps planted pluck poitrine jaune grosse Pond quadrupeds RALPH WALDO EMERSON rare red squirrel river rocky rods says season seeds separately at 15 shrub snow soil sound sour spring stand SUCCESSION OF FOREST sweet taste tender thaw Theophrastus Thoreau thought town twigs varieties Walden Walden Pond walk wanted wassailing wild apples wind wine winter wonder young
Seite 54 - 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 25 - His own verses are often rude and defective. The gold does not yet run pure, is drossy and crude. The thyme and marjoram are not yet honey. But if he want lyric fineness and technical merits, if he have not the poetic temperament, he never lacks the causal thought, showing that his genius was better than his talent. He knew the worth of the Imagination for the uplifting and consolation of human life, and liked to throw every thought into a symbol. The fact you tell is of no value, but only the impression....
Seite 24 - Pindar; but, when some one was commending them, he said that "^Eschylus and the Greeks, in describing Apollo and Orpheus, had given no song, or no good one. They ought not to have moved trees, but to have chanted to the gods such a hymn as would have sung all their old ideas out of their heads, and new ones in." His own verses are often rude and defective. The gold does not yet run pure, is drossy and crude. The thyme and marjoram are not yet honey. But if he want lyric fineness and technical merits,...
Seite 17 - Would he not walk with them?" "He did not know. There was nothing so important to him as his walk; he had no walks to throw away on company.
Seite 31 - Of what significance the things you can forget? A little thought is sexton to all the world." " How can we expect a harvest of thought who have not had a seed-time of character ? " " Only he can be trusted with gifts who can present a face of bronze to expectations.
Seite 21 - The dew shall weep thy fall to-night ; For thou must die. Sweet Rose, whose hue, angry and brave, Bids the rash gazer wipe his eye, Thy root is ever in its grave, And thou must die.
Seite 26 - I hearing get, who had but ears, And sight, who had but eyes before ; I moments live, who lived but years, And truth discern, who knew but learning's lore.
Seite 19 - 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...
Seite 22 - His interest in the flower or the bird lay very deep in his mind, was connected with nature — and the meaning of nature was never attempted to be defined by him. He would not offer a memoir of his observations to the Natural History Society. "Why should I? To detach the description from its connections in my mind would make it no longer true or valuable to me: and they do not wish what belongs to it.