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" The preamble of thought, the transition through which it passes from the unconscious to the conscious, is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. "
Retrospect of Western Travel - Page 206
by Harriet Martineau - 1838 - 239 pages
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Select Essays of Ralph Waldo Emerson

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1907 - 245 pages
...Prevail against. 5 Intelligence, good sense. 6 One who is always ill. never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...thought, the transition through which it passes from the 5 unconscious to the conscious, is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know...
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The Harvard Classics, Volume 5

Charles William Eliot - 1909
...is essential. Without it, he is not yet man. Without it, thought can never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life, and whose not. The world — this shadow of the...
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Select Essays and Addresses: Including The American Scholar

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1912 - 275 pages
...is essential. Without it he is not yet man. Without it thought can never 10 ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...it passes from the unconscious to the conscious, is 15 action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life,...
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The American Scholar, Self-reliance, Compensation

Ralph Waldo Emerson - 1911 - 132 pages
...Without it, thought jean never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of 30 beauty, we cannot even see its beauty. Inaction is...there can be no scholar without the heroic mind. The preamble3 of thought, the transition through which it passes from the unconscious to the conscious,...
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Representative Phi Beta Kappa Orations

Clark Sutherland Northup, William Coolidge Lane, John Christopher Schwab - 1915 - 500 pages
...it is essential. Without it he is not yet man. Without it thought can never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life, and whose not. The world, — this shadow of the...
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American Literature Through Illustrative Readings

Sarah Emma Simons - 1915 - 463 pages
...it is essential. Without it he is not yet man. Without it thought can never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life, and whose not. The world — this shadow of the...
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Essays for College English

James Cloyd Bowman, Louis Ignatius Bredvold, LeRoy Bethuel Greenfield, Bruce Weirick - 1915 - 447 pages
...is essential. Without it, he is not yet man. Without it, thought can never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life, and whose not. The world — this shadow of the...
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Essays for College Men: 2d Series

1915 - 385 pages
...it is essential. Without it he is not yet man. Without it thought can never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...the unconscious to the conscious, is action. Only so much_do_Iknow, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life, and whose not....
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American Prose (1607-1865)

Walter Cochrane Bronson - 1916 - 737 pages
...is essential. Without it, he is not yet man. Without it, thought can never ripen into truth. Whilst the world hangs before the eye as a cloud of beauty,...is action. Only so much do I know, as I have lived. Instantly we know whose words are loaded with life, and whose not. The world, — this shadow of the...
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The New Fraternity: A Novel of University Life

George Frederick Gundelfinger - 1916 - 301 pages
...thought can never JUses of Great Men. "Plato. "Swedenborg tGoethe. ' "Nature. ripen into truth. . . . Inaction is cowardice, but there can be no scholar without the heroic mind.* When the scholar can read God directly, the hour is too precious to be wasted in other men's transcripts...
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