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Abba Abel Lamb acres afternoon Alcott House animal Anna asked barley beard beautiful body Boston bread breakfast Bronson Alcott Brook Farm Brother Timon called cattle Charles Lane Community Concord Consociate conversation crops Dear Fr1end diary diet divine Emerson England experiment faith father feel Fitchburg flesh friends fruit Fruitlands garden girls hand happy Harvard heart Hecker Herald of Freedom hill human idea ideal John Sullivan Dwight Joseph Palmer labor land Larned Leominster lessons letter linen live London looked Louisa LOUISA MAY ALCOTT mind morning mother never old house Oldham orchard Parker Pillsbury persecution persons philosophers principles reform Samuel Bower Sanborn seemed sewed Shakers Sister Hope soul spirit talk things Thoreau thought tion to-day took Town TRANSCENDENTAL WILD OATS Transcendentalists trees vols walked wife William wood write wrote
Страница xiii - We have no title-deeds to house or lands ; Owners and occupants of earlier dates From graves forgotten stretch their dusty hands, And hold in mortmain still their old estates.
Страница 155 - Timon had so faithfully carried out his idea of "being, not doing," that she had found his "divine growth" both an expensive and unsatisfactory process. Here her husband struck into the conversation, his face shining with the light and joy of the splendid dreams and high ideals hovering before him. "In these steps of reform, we do not rely so much on scientific reasoning or physiological skill as on the spirit's dictates. The greater part of man's duty consists in leaving alone much that he now does....
Страница 38 - Alcott attaches great importance to diet and government of the body; still more to race and complexion. He is an idealist, and we should say Platonist, if it were not doing injustice to give any name implying secondariness to the highly original habit of his salient and intuitive mind. He has singular gifts for awakening contemplation and aspiration in simple and in cultivated persons.
Страница xiii - ALL houses wherein men have lived and died Are haunted houses. Through the open doors The harmless phantoms on their errands glide, With feet that make no sound upon the floors.
Страница 156 - Shall I subjugate cattle ? Shall I claim property in any created thing ? Shall I trade ? Shall I adopt a form of religion ? Shall I interest myself in politics ? To how many of these questions, — could we ask them deeply enough — and could they be heard as having relation to our eternal welfare — would the response be
Страница 172 - Yes, we have. I sold all we could spare, and have enough to take us away from this snow-bank." "Where can we go?" "I have engaged four rooms at our good neighbor, Lovejoy's. There we can live cheaply till spring. Then for new plans and a home of our own, please God.
Страница 150 - A little difficult of access," observed his practical wife, as she endeavored to keep her various household gods from going overboard with every lurch of the laden ark. "Like all good things. But those who earnestly desire and patiently seek will soon find us," placidly responded the philosopher from the mud, through which he was now endeavoring to pilot the much-enduring horse.
Страница 107 - Mr. Parker Pillsbury came, and we talked about the poor slaves. I had a music lesson with Miss P. I hate her, she is so fussy. I ran in the wind and played be a horse, and had a lovely time in the woods with Anna and Lizzie. We were fairies, and made gowns and paper wings. I "flied
Страница 107 - I felt better after it, and cleared up. We had bread and fruit for dinner. I read and walked and played till suppertime. We sung in the evening. As I went to bed the moon came up very brightly and looked at me. I felt sad because I have been cross today, and did not mind Mother. I cried, and then I felt better, and said that piece from Mrs. Sigourney, "I must not tease my mother.