Henry David Thoreau
from Botanischer Bilder Atlas, 1896
Henry David Thoreau and Nineteenth-Century Science
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
a wild rose the 9th of October on Fair Haven Hill.
Butter-and-eggs, which blossomed several months ago, still freshly [in] bloom.
This is a remarkable year. Huckleberries are still quite abundant and fresh on Conantum. There have been more berries than pickers, or even worms.
Hickory is said to be an Indian name. (Nuttall's continuation of Michaux.)
The seed vessel of the sweet-briar is a very beautiful glossy elliptical fruit. What with the fragrance of its leaves, its blossom, and its fruit, it is thrice crowned.
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