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" Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is Sin, then — which we deem such a dreadful blackness in the universe — is it, like Sorrow, merely an element of human education, through which we struggle to a higher and purer state than we could otherwise... "
Littell's Living Age - Page 80
1868
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Nathaniel Hawthorne: An Oration Delivered Before the Alumni of Bowdoin ...

Joseph White Symonds - 1878 - 54 pages
...modern Faun, transformed by crime and remorse. The question recurs again and again, in various forms, "Is sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately rise to a far loftier Paradise than his ? " But each time the question is dismissed, as containing deep and perilous matter on which it is...
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The Unitarian Review and Religious Magazine, Volume 19

Charles Lowe, Henry Wilder Foote, John Hopkins Morison, Henry H. Barber, James De Normandie - 1883 - 594 pages
...? " " Here comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and awakened him. Is sin, then, which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately rise to a far loftier paradise than his V " " Oh 1 hush," cried Hilda, shrinking from him, with an expression of horror, which wounded the...
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The Complete Works of Nathaniel Hawthorne, Volume 6

Nathaniel Hawthorne - 1883 - 546 pages
..." Here comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is I sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately rise to a far loftier paradise than his ? " " Oh, hush ! " cried Hilda, shrinking from him with an expression of horror which wounded the poor,...
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Last Evening with Allston, and Other Papers

Elizabeth Palmer Peabody - 1886 - 374 pages
...: — '"Here comes my perplexity,' continued Kenyon. 'Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is sin, then, which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately rise to a far loftier paradise than his ? ' "'Oh, hush!' cried Hilda, shi inking from him with an expression of horror which wounded the poor...
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The Complete Works of Nathaniel Hawthorne, Volume 6

Nathaniel Hawthorne - 1888 - 560 pages
...then?" "Here comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately rise to a far loftier paradise than his ? " " Oh, hush ! " cried Hilda, shrinking from him with an expression of horror which wounded the poor,...
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Hawthorne's Works, Volume 10

Nathaniel Hawthorne - 1888 - 274 pages
..." f~" ?rHere comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately rise to a far loftier paradise than his ? " "" 0, hush ! " cried Hilda, shrinking from him with an expression of horror which wounded the poor,...
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The Works of Nathaniel Hawthorne: The marble faun. [c1888

1888 - 552 pages
..." Here comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. la] sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...ultimately^ rise to a far loftier paradise than his ? " " Oh, hush ! " cried Hilda, shrinking from him with an expression of horror which wounded the poor,...
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The Scarlet Letter ; And, the Blithedale Romance

Nathaniel Hawthorne - 1888 - 540 pages
...then?" "Here cornes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...attained ? Did Adam fall, that we might ultimately roe to a far loftier paradise than his ? " " Oh, hush !" cried Hilda, shrinking from him with an expression...
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The Marble Faun: Or, The Romance of Monte Beni, Volume 1

Nathaniel Hawthorne - 1888 - 550 pages
...? " " Here comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...like sorrow, merely an element of human education, throueh which we struggle to a " Oh, hush ! " cried Hilda, shrinking from him with an expression of...
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The Marble Faun

Nathaniel Hawthorne - 1890 - 374 pages
...? " " Here comes my perplexity," continued Kenyon. " Sin has educated Donatello, and elevated him. Is sin, then, — which we deem such a dreadful blackness...merely an element of human education, through which we straggle to a higher and purer state than we could otherwise have attained? Did Adam fall, that we...
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