Henry David Thoreau
Teniers et sa Famille
Blaine's Accordion by Marilyn Wilson
Delphi Complete Works of Henry David Thoreau
The Wisdom of the Vedas
Thoreau's Philosophy of Life, with Special Consideration of the Influence of Hindoo Philosophy
"An Insect View of Its Plain"
Insects, Nature and God in Thoreau, Dickinson and Muir
Thoreau in His Own Time
Thoreau the Land Surveyor
if I could be intoxicated on air and water! on hope and memory! and
always see the maples standing red in the midst of the waters on the
That I might never be blind to the beauty of the landscape! To hear music without any vibrating cord!
I have seen a man making himself a viol, patiently and fondly paring the thin wood and shaping it, and when I considered the end of the work he was ennobled in my eyes. He was building himself a ship in which to sail to new worlds.
I am much indebted to my neighbor who will now and then in the intervals of his work draw forth a few strains from his accordion. Though he is but a learner, I find when his strains cease that I have been elevated.
The question is not whether you drink, but what liquor.
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