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American appeared become beginning believe better bring Carlyle Carlyle's cause chiefly common condition consciousness consider course criticism deep despotism divine duty earth Emerson England English essay eternal evil existed eyes faith feeling force Frederick freedom French genius German German idealism give Goethe half heart human idea ideal important justice kind less living look man's matter means mechanical mind moral nature never pass Past perhaps philosophy poet political poor possible practical present principle prophet prove question reason recognition reform result reverence Sartor says seems sense side sincere sort soul speak spirit standing strong talk tell thing thought tion true truth universe views whole wise write written wrong wrote
Pagina 124 - The condition of England, on which many pamphlets are now in the course of publication, and many thoughts unpublished are going on in every reflective head, is justly regarded as one of the most ominous, and withal one of the strangest, ever seen in this world. England is full of wealth, of multifarious produce, supply for human want in every kind; yet England is dying of inanition.
Pagina 122 - ... shed tears for. Had these men any quarrel? Busy as the Devil is, not the smallest! They lived far enough apart; were the entirest strangers; nay, in so wide a Universe, there was even, unconsciously, by Commerce, some mutual helpfulness between them. How then? Simpleton! their Governors had fallen out; and, instead of shooting one another, had the cunning to make these poor blockheads shoot.
Pagina 75 - The course of Nature's phases, on this our little fraction of a Planet, is partially known to us: but who knows what deeper courses these depend on; what infinitely larger Cycle of causes our little Epicycle revolves on?
Pagina 74 - Then sawest thou that this fair Universe, were it in the meanest province thereof, is in very deed the star-domed City of God ; that through every star, through every grassblade, and most through every Living Soul, the glory of a present God still beams. But Nature, which is the Time-vesture of God, and reveals Him to the wise, hides Him from the foolish.
Pagina 74 - All visible things are emblems ; what thou seest is not there on its own account ; strictly taken, is not there at all; matter exists only spiritually, and to represent some idea, and body it forth.
Pagina 81 - On the roaring billows of Time, thou art not engulfed, but borne aloft into the azure of Eternity. Love not Pleasure; love God. This is the EVERLASTING YEA, wherein all contradiction is solved: wherein whoso walks and works, it is well with him.
Pagina 75 - To the Minnow every cranny and pebble, and quality and accident, of its little native Creek may have become familiar: but does the Minnow understand the Ocean Tides...
Pagina 124 - Touch it not, ye workers, ye master-workers, ye master-idlers; none of you can touch it, no man of you shall be the better for it; this is enchanted fruit!
Pagina 81 - I see a glimpse of it !' cries he elsewhere : ' there is in man a HIGHER than Love of Happiness : he can do 'without Happiness, and instead thereof find Blessedness! Was ' it not to preach forth this same HIGHER that sages and martyrs, ' the Poet and the Priest, in all times, have spoken and suffered ; ' bearing testimony, through life and through death, of the God...