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" The young scholar fancies it happiness enough to live with people who can give an inside to the world ; without reflecting that they are prisoners, too, of their own thought, and cannot apply themselves to yours. The conditions of literary success are... "
The Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson - Page 4
by Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1904
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The Complete Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Comprising His Essays ..., Volume 2

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1866 - 942 pages
...the Duke of Wellington, whom I afterwards saw at Westminster Abbey, at the funeral of Wilberforce. The young scholar fancies it happiness enough to live...a companion on the best terms. It is probable you VOL. II. B left some obscure comrade at a tavern, or in the farms, with right mother- wit, and equality...
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New Monthly Magazine, Volume 138

1866
...cannot apply themselves to yours. The conditions of literary success are, in Mr. Emerson's judgment, almost destructive of the best social power, as they...liberty which only can encounter a companion on the beet terms. It is probable, says he, " you left some obscure comrade at a tavern, or in the farms,...
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the new monthly magazine

william harrison ainsworth - 1866
...1785. § See Appendix II. to Carlyle's Miscellanies, vol . ir. The young scholar, it has been said, fancies it happiness enough to live with people who...inside to the world; without reflecting that they too are prisoners of their own thought, and cannot apply themselves to yours. The conditions of literary...
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The Prose Works of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Representative men. English traits ...

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1870
...the Duke of Wellington, whom I afterwards saw at Westminster Abbey, at the funeral of Wilberforce. The young scholar fancies it happiness enough to live with people who cau give an inside to the world ; without reflecting that they are prisoners, too, of their own thought,...
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Aspects of Authorship: Or, Book Marks and Book Makers

Francis Jacox - 1872 - 494 pages
...build into the general architecture of an artificial reputation." The y6"ung scholar, it has been said, fancies it happiness enough to live with people who...inside to the world ; without reflecting that they too are prisoners of their own thought, and cannot apply themselves to yours. The conditions of literary...
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Aspects of Authorship: Or, Book Marks and Book Makers

Francis Jacox - 1872 - 494 pages
...live with people who can give an inside to the world ; without reflecting that they too are prisoners of their own thought, and cannot apply themselves to yours. The conditions of literary success are, in Mr. Emerson's judgment, almost destructive of the best social power, as they do not leave that frolic...
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Works, Volume 5

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1884
...were the Duke of Wellington, whom I afterwards saw at Westminster Abbey at the funeral of Wilborforce. The young scholar fancies it happiness enough to live...a companion on the best terms. It is probable you loft some obscure comrade at a tavern, or in the farms, with right mother-wit and equality to life,...
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Ralph Waldo Emerson

Oliver Wendell Holmes - 1884 - 441 pages
...persons whom he visited should be looked at in the light of the general remark which follows : — " The young scholar fancies it happiness enough to live...destructive of the best social power, as they do not have that frolic liberty which only can encounter a companion on the best terms. It is probable you...
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Works, Volume 5

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1884
...were the Duke of Wellington, whom I afterwards saw at Westminster Abbey at the funeral of Wilberforce. The young scholar fancies it happiness enough to live...give an inside to the world ; without reflecting that thoy avo prisoners, too, of their own thought, and cannot apply themselves to yours. The conditions...
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Famous American Authors

Sarah Knowles Bolton - 1887 - 398 pages
...Emerson was a student of books, and therefore necessarily much of the time in solitude. He said, " The conditions of literary success are almost destructive...only can encounter a companion on the best terms. ... A self-denial, no less austere than the saint's, is demanded of the scholar. . . . He must embrace...
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