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Livros Livros 1 - 10 de 96 sobre ... learns that in going down into the secrets of his own mind he has descended into....
" ... learns that in going down into the secrets of his own mind he has descended into the secrets of all minds. He learns that he who has mastered any law in his private thoughts is master to that extent of all men whose language he speaks and of all into... "
The Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Nature addresses and lectures - Página 103
de Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1903
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The Monthly magazine

Monthly literary register - 1839
...language he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translated. The poet, in utter eolitnde remembering his spontaneous thoughts and recording...them, is found to have recorded that, which men in " cities vast " find true for them also. The orator distrusts at first the fitness of his frank confessions,...
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Essays, Lectures and Orations

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1848 - 364 páginas
...extent of all men whose language he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translated. The poet, in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous...them, is found to have recorded that, which men in " cities vast" find true for them also. The orator distrusts at first the fitness of his frank confessions,—his...
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Essays, orations and lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1848
...inviolable seat, pronounces on the passing men and events of to-day—this he shall hear and promulgate. The poet, in utter solitude, remembering his spontaneous...them, is found to have recorded that, which men in " cities vast" find true for them also. The orator distrusts, at first, the fitness of his frank confessions—his...
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The Benares magazine

...voices, the more delicate utterances find vent iu song, and then, as the American Emerson has said, " the poet in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous...them, is found to have recorded that, which men in ' cities vast' find true for them also." When the period of his engagement at Downie was completed,...
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The Massachusetts Quarterly Review, Volume 3

1849
...extent of all men whose language he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translated. The poet, in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous...which men in crowded cities find true for them also." — Nature and Addresses, pp. 85, 85 — 86, 98 — 99. To us the effect of Emerson's writings is profoundly...
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American Phonetic Journal, Volumes 1-2

Randall P. Prosser - 1855
...Emerson says, " Free should be the scholar ; free and brave." " Success attends every right step." The poet, in utter solitude, remembering his spontaneous...them, is found to have recorded that which men in vast cities have found true for them also. The deeper he dives into his privatest, secretest, presentiments,...
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Miscellanies: embracing Nature, addresses, and lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1856 - 383 páginas
...extent of all men whose language he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translated. The poet, in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous...persons he addresses, — until he finds that he is the compliment of his hearers ; — that they drink his words because he fulfils for them their own nature...
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Miscellanies: Embracing Nature, Addresses, and Lectures

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1856 - 383 páginas
...extent of all men whose language' he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translated. The poet, in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous thoughts and recording them, is found to h recorded that, which men in crowded cities fn. true for them also. The orator distrusts at first...
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The Collected Works of ... P. ...

1864
...extent of all men whose language he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translat 1 The poet, in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous...which men in crowded cities find true for them also." — Nature, Addresses, <fe., pp. 85, 85—86, 98—99. To us the effect of Emerson's writings is profoundly...
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Orations, Lectures, and Essays

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1866 - 290 páginas
...extent of all men whose language he speaks, and of all into whose language his own can be translated. The poet, in utter solitude remembering his spontaneous...them, is found to have recorded that, which men in "cities vast" find true for them also. The orator, distrusts at first the fitness of his frank confessions,...
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