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" I have no churlish objection to the circumnavigation of the globe for the purposes of art, of study, and benevolence, so that the man is first domesticated, or does not go abroad with the hope of finding somewhat greater than he knows. "
Essays: First series - Page 69
by Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1876 - 343 pages
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Essays and English Traits

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1909 - 493 pages
...house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still and is not gadding abroad from himself, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance...domesticated, or does not go abroad with the hope of finding somewhat greater than he knows. He who travels to be amused or to get somewhat which he does...
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The Harvard Classics, Volume 5

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still and is not gadding abroad from himself, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance...domesticated, or does not go abroad with the hope of finding somewhat greater than he knows. He who travels to be amused or to get somewhat which he does...
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Select Essays and Addresses: Including The American Scholar

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1912 - 275 pages
...duties, on any occasion call him from his house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still, 15 and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance,...sovereign, and not like an interloper or a valet. 40. I have no churlish objection to the circumnavigation 20 of the globe, for the purposes of art,...
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The Wisdom of Ralph Waldo Emerson: Being Extracts from His Prose and Verse

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1911 - 163 pages
...house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still, and is not gadding abroad from himself, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance,...domesticated, or does not go abroad with the hope of finding somewhat greater than he knows. He who travels to be amused, or to get somewhat which he does...
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THE AMERICAN SCHOLAR SELF-RELIANCE COMPENSATION

RALPH WALDO EMERSON - 1911
...duties, on any occasion call him from his house, or into foreign lands, he 25 is at home still, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance,...churlish objection to the circumnavigation of the 30 globe, for the purposes of art, of study, and benevolence, so that the man is first domesticated,...
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Emerson's Essays on Manners, Self-reliance, Compensation, Nature, Friendship

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1915 - 140 pages
...house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still and is not gadding abroad from 25 himself, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance...have no churlish objection to the circumnavigation 30 of the globe for the purposes of art, of study, and benevolence, so that the man is first domesticated,...
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Readings from American Literature: A Textbook for Schools and Colleges

Mary Edwards Calhoun, Emma Lenore MacAlarney - 1915 - 635 pages
...duties, on any occasion call him from his house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance,...sovereign, and not like an interloper or a valet. 348 READINGS FROM AMERICAN LITERATURE in Palmyra, his will and mind have become old and dilapidated...
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An American Bible

Alice Hubbard - 1918 - 372 pages
...house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still, and is not gadding abroad from himself, and shall make men sensible, by the expression of his countenance,...a sovereign and not like an interloper or a valet. •II have no churlish objection to the circumnavigation of the globe for the purposes of art, of study,...
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Types of the Essay

Benjamin Alexander Heydrick - 1921 - 373 pages
...house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still and is not gadding abroad from himself, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance...domesticated, or does not go abroad with the hope of finding somewhat greater than he knows. He who travels to be amused or to get somewhat which he does...
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Ralph Waldo Emerson: how to Know Him

Samuel McChord Crothers - 1921 - 234 pages
...duties, on any occasion, call him from his house, or into foreign lands, he is at home still, and shall make men sensible by the expression of his countenance,...first domesticated, or does not go abroad with the In all this Emerson is expressing his philosophy. But he does it not as a formal teacher, but as a...
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