Out of the Past
Thoreau
February 25






Costumes and Masks
Henry David Thoreau
American Writer

Woodlands in Winter
Woodlands in Winter
Currier and Ives
I to Myself
I to Myself
An Annotated Selection from the Journal of Henry D. Thoreau 

Frozen River by Ruane Manning
Frozen River
 by Ruane Manning
Thoreau at Walden
Thoreau at Walden
by John Porcellino

Journal, Volume 5
Journal
Volume 5

Wild Fruits
Wild Fruits
Thoreau's Rediscovered Last Manuscript

Walden, or Life in the Woods Poster
Walden, or Life in the Woods
Poster

Our Common Dwelling
Our Common Dwelling
Henry Thoreau, Transcendentalism, and the Class Politics of Nature

Autumnal Tints
Autumnal Tints
Audio CD
Reading by Brett Barry.


Kindle
Kindle
6" Display, U.S. & International Wireless



         

P.M. -To Walden and Fair Haven.
The only bare ground is the railroad track, where the snow was thin. The crust still bears, and I left the railroad at Androrneda Ponds and went through on crust to Fair Raven. Was surprised to see some little minnows only an inch long in an open place in Well Meadow Brook. As I stood there, saw that they had just felled my bee tree, the hemlock. The chopper even then stood at its foot. I went over and saw him cut into the cavity at my direction. He broke a piece out of his axe as big as my nail against a hemlock knot in the meanwhile. There was no comb within.  They have just been cutting wood at Bittern Cliff. The sweet syrup is out on the ends of the hickory logs there.
February 25, 1856

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