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We can never have enough of nature. We must be refreshed by the sight of inexhaustible vigor.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Some circumstantial evidence is very strong, as when you find a trout in the milk.
—  Henry David Thoreau
How vain it is to sit down to write when you have not stood up to live!
—  Henry David Thoreau
Enemies publish themselves. They declare war. The friend never declares his love.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Each entered the forest at a point he, himself, had chosen, where it was darkest and there was no path. If a man does not keep pace with his companions perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music he hears, however measured or far away.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The poet is a man who lives at last by watching his moods. An old poet comes at last to watch his moods as narrowly as a cat does a mouse.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Man's capacities have never been measured; nor are we to judge of what he can do by any precedent, so little has been tried.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We are armed with language adequate to describe each leaf of the filed, but not to describe human character.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If we knew all the laws of Nature, we should need only fact, or the description of one actual phenomenon, to infer all the particular results at that point.
—  Henry David Thoreau
To affect the quality of the day, that is the highest of arts. Every man is tasked to make his life, even in its details, worthy of the contemplation of his most elevated and critical hour.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is not enough to be busy; so are the ants. The question is: What are we busy about?
—  Henry David Thoreau
I saw a delicate flower had grown up two feet high between the horses' feet and the wheel trach. An inch more to the right or left had sealed its fate, or an inch higher. Yet it lived and flourished, and never knew the danger it incurred. It did not borrow trouble, nor invite an evil fate by apprehending it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
To watch this crystal globe just sent from heaven to associate with me. While these clouds and this somber drizzling weather shut all in, we two draw nearer and know one another.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Perhaps we should never procure a new suit, however ragged or dirty the old, until we have so conducted, so enterprized, or said in some way, that we felt like a new man in the old, and to retain it would be like putting new wine in an old bottle.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Thought is the sculptor who can create the person you want to be.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The man of genius knows what he is aiming at; nobody else knows. And he alone knows when something comes between him and his object. In the course of generations, however, men will excuse you for not doing as they do, if you will bring enough to pass in your own way.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The broadest and most prevalent error requires the most disinterested virtue to sustain it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Most of the stone a nation hammers goes toward its tomb only. It buries itself alive. As for the Pyramids, there is nothing to wonder at in them so much as the fact that so many men could be found degraded enough to spend their lives constructing a tomb for some ambitious booby, whom it would have been wiser and manlier to have drowned in the Nile, and then given his body to the dogs.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The Artist is he who detects and applies the law from observation of the works of Genius, whether of man or Nature. The Artisan is he who merely applies the rules which others have detected.
—  Henry David Thoreau
So high as a tree aspires to grow, so high will it find an atmosphere suited to it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
He enjoys true leisure who has time to improve his soul's estate.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A stereotyped but unconscious despair is concealed even under what are called the games and amusements of mankind.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I think that we may safely trust a good deal more than we do. We may waive just so much care of ourselves as we honestly bestow elsewhere.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Let us not underrate the value of a fact; it will one day flower into a truth.
—  Henry David Thoreau
When I would re-create myself, I seek the darkest wood, the thickest and most interminable and to the citizen, most dismal, swamp. I enter as a sacred place, a Sanctum sanctorum. There is the strength, the marrow, of Nature.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Any man more right than his neighbors constitutes a majority of one.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is an interesting question how far men would retain their relative rank if they were divested of their clothes.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Is it the lumberman, then, who is the friend and lover of the pine, stands nearest to it, and understands its nature best? Is it the tanner who has barked it, or he who has boxed it for turpentine, whom posterity will fable to have been changed into a pine at last? No! no! it is the poet: he it is who makes the truest use of the pine-who does not fondle it with an axe, nor tickle it with a saw, nor stroke it with a plane.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Every man is the builder of a temple, called his body, to the god he worships, after a style purely his own, nor can he get off by hammering marble instead. We are all sculptors and painters, and our material is our own flesh and blood and bones.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Experience is in the fingers and head. The heart is inexperienced.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Life is grand, and so are its environments of Past and Future. Would the face of nature be so serene and beautiful if man's destiny were not equally so?
—  Henry David Thoreau
To have done anything just for money is to have been truly idle.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A perfectly healthy sentence, it is true, is extremely rare. For the most part we miss the hue and fragrance of the thought; as if we could be satisfied with the dews of the morning or evening without their colors, or the heavens without their azure.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Sobriety, severity, and self-respect are the foundations of all true sociality.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Of what significance are the things you can forget.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I do not wish to kill nor to be killed, but I can foresee circumstances in which these things would be by me unavoidable.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Rather than love, than money, than fame, give me truth.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Glances of true beauty can be seen in the faces of those who live in true meekness.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Politics is the gizzard of society, full of gut and gravel.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We are not what we are, nor do we treat or esteem each other for such, but for what we are capable of being.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Haste makes waste, no less in life than in housekeeping.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Sometimes we are inclined to class those who are once-and-a-half witted with the half-witted, because we appreciate only a third part of their wit.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A broad margin of leisure is as beautiful in a man's life as in a book.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The fire inside burns hotter than the fire outside.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I had three chairs in my house; one for solitude, two for friendship, three for society.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Nature will bear the closest inspection. She invites us to lay our eye level with her smallest leaf, and take an insect view of its plain.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Friends ... They are kind to each other's hopes. They cherish each other's dreams.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The volatile truth of our words should continually betray the inadequacy of the residual statement.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is not desirable to cultivate a respect for law, so much as a respect for right.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The character inherent in the American people has done all that has been accomplished; and it would have done somewhat more, if the government had not sometimes got in its way.
—  Henry David Thoreau
He who distinguishes the true savor of his food can never be a glutton; he who does not cannot be otherwise.
—  Henry David Thoreau
None are so old as those who have outlived enthusiasm.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The works of the great poets have never yet been read by mankind, for only great poets can read them.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I sat at a table where were rich food and wine in abundance, and obsequious attendance, but and truth were not; and I went away hungry from the inhospitable board.
—  Henry David Thoreau
How rarely I meet with a man who can be free, even in thought! We all live according to rule. Some men are bedridden; all world-ridden.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Aim above morality. Be not simply good, be good for something.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A government in which the majority rule in all cases cannot be based on justice, even as far as men understand it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The law will never make men free, it is men that have to make the law free.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Waves of a serene life pass over us from time to time, like flakes of sunlight over the fields in cloudy weather.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams, and endeavors to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If I were confined to a corner of a garret all my days, like a spider, the world would be just as large to me while I had my thoughts about me.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We must have infinite faith in each other. If we have not, we must never let it leak out that we have not.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Books must be read as deliberately and reservedly as they were written.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The civilized man is a more experienced and wiser savage.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Having each some shingles of thought well dried, we sat and whittled them.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Speech is for the convenience of those who are hard of hearing; but there are many fine things which we cannot say if we have to shout.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Each thought that is welcomed and recorded is a nest egg, by the side of which more will be laid.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Superfluous wealth can buy superfluities only. Money is not required to buy one necessity of the soul.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Why level downward to our dullest perception always, and praise that as common sense? The commonest sense is the sense of men asleep, which they express by snoring.
—  Henry David Thoreau
There is more day to dawn. Only that day dawns to which we are awake.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Philanthropy is almost the only virtue which is sufficiently appreciated by mankind.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A farmer, a hunter, a soldier, a reporter, even a philosopher, may be daunted; but nothing can deter a poet, for he is actuated by pure love. Who can predict his comings and goings? His business calls him out at all hours, even when doctors sleep.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Our moments of inspiration are not lost though we have no particular poem to show for them; for those experiences have left an indelible impression, and we are ever and anon reminded of them.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Dwell as near as possible to the channel in which your life flows.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I went to the woods because I wished to live deliberately, to front only the essential facts of life, and see if I could not learn what it had to teach, ... and not, when I came to die, discover that I had not lived.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The purity men love is like the mists which envelope the earth, and not like the azure ether beyond.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The greater part of what my neighbors call good I believe in my soul to be bad, and if I repent of anything, it is very likely to be my good behavior.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What is the use of a house if you haven't got a tolerable planet to put it on?
—  Henry David Thoreau
I have lived some thirty years on this planet, and I have yet to hear the first syllable of valuable or even earnest advice from my seniors.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If I knew for a certainty that a man was coming to my house with the conscious design of doing me good, I should run for my life.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If a thousand men were not to pay their tax-bills this year, that would not be a violent and bloody measure, as it would be to pay them, and enable the State to commit violence and shed innocent blood.
—  Henry David Thoreau
There are a thousand hacking at the branches of evil to one who is striking at its root.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I say, beware of all enterprises that require new clothes, and not rather a new wearer of clothes.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The great art of life is how to turn the surplus life of the soul into life for the body.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If you would convince a man that he does wrong, do right. Men will believe what they see.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We live thick and are in each other's way, and stumble over one another, and I think we thus lose some respect for one another.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The light which puts out our eyes is darkness to us.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Government never furthered any enterprise but by the alacrity with which it gets out of its way.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I find it wholesome to be alone the greater part of time. To be in company, even with the best, is soon wearisome and dissipating. I love to be alone, I never found the companionable as solitude.
—  Henry David Thoreau
No one is so old as those who have outlived enthusiasm.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Only he is successful in his business who makes that pursuit which affords him the highest pleasure to sustain him.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What right have I to grieve, who have not ceased to wonder?
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is dry, hazy June weather. We are more of the earth, farther from heaven these days.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The mass never comes up to the standard of its best member, but on the contrary degrades itself to a level with the lowest.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is as hard to see oneself as to look backwards without turning around.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I have learned this at least by my experiment: that if one advances confidently in the direction of his dreams, and endeavours to live the life which he has imagined, he will meet with a success unexpected in common hours.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Children, who play life, discern its true law and relations more clearly than men, who fail to live it worthily, but who think that they are wiser by experience, that is, by failure.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Behave so the aroma of your actions may enhance the general sweetness of the atmosphere.
—  Henry David Thoreau
How can they expect a harvest of thought who have not had the seed time of character.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Books are the treasured wealth of the world and the fit inheritance of generations and nations.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The birds I heard today, which, fortunately, did not come within the scope of my science, sang as freshly as if it had been the first morning of creation.
—  Henry David Thoreau
One attraction in coming to the woods to live was that I should have leisure and opportunity to see the spring come in.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Public opinion is a weak tyrant compared with our own private opinion. What a man thinks of himself, that it is which determines, or rather indicates, his fate.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Explore thyself. Herein are demanded the eye and the nerve.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Go confidently in the direction of your dreams. Live the life you have imagined.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Men profess to be lovers of music, but for the most part they give no evidence of it in their opinions and lives that they have heard it. It would not leave them narrow-minded and bigoted.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The perch swallows the grub-worm, the pickerel swallows the perch, and the fisherman swallows the pickerel; and so all the chinks in the scale of being are filled.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Most men would feel insulted if it were proposed to employ them in throwing stones over a wall, and then in throwing them back, merely that they might earn their wages. But many are no more worthily employed now.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I begin to see an object when I cease to understand it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
As for doing good; that is one of the professions which is full. Moreover I have tried it fairly and, strange as it may seem, am satisfied that it does not agree with my constitution.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If you have built castles in the air your work need not be lost; that is where they should be. Now put foundations under them.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Treat your friends for what you know them to be. Regard no surfaces. Consider not what they did, but what they intended.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The knowledge of an unlearned man is living and luxuriant like a forest, but covered with mosses and lichens and for the most part inaccessible and going to waste.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Our life is frittered away with detail ... Simplify, simplify.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Many men go fishing all of their lives without knowing that it is not fish they are after.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is a characteristic of wisdom not to do desperate things.
—  Henry David Thoreau
My eye is educated to discover anything on the ground, as chestnuts, etc. It is probably wholesomer to look at the ground much than at the heavens.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Do what you love. Know your own bone; gnaw at it, bury it, unearth it, and gnaw it still.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Morning glory is the best name, it always refreshes me to see it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If misery loves company, misery has company enough.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Nature abhors a vacuum, and if I can only walk with sufficient carelessness I am sure to be filled.
—  Henry David Thoreau
You must live in the present, launch yourself on every wave, find your eternity in each moment.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The most attractive sentences are not perhaps the wisest, but the surest and soundest.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We believe that the possibility of the future far exceeds the accomplishment of the past. We review the past with the common sense, but we anticipate the future with transcendental senses. In our sanest moments we find ourselves naturally expecting or prepared for far greater changes than any which we have experienced within the period of distinct memory, only to be paralleled by experiences which are forgotten.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The man who is dissatisfied with himself, what can he do?
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is only by forgetting yourself that you draw near to God.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The squirrel that you kill in jest, dies in earnest.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What men call social virtues, good fellowship, is commonly but the virtue of pigs in a litter, which lie close together to keep each other warm.
—  Henry David Thoreau
However intense my experience, I am conscious of the presence and criticism of a part of me, which, as it were, is not a part of me, but a spectator, sharing no experience, but taking note of it, and that is no more I than it is you. When the lay, it may be the tragedy, of life is over, the spectator goes his way. It was a kind of fiction, a work of the imagination only, so far as he was concerned.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Humility like darkness reveals the heavenly lights.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Fools stand on their island opportunities and look toward another land. There is no other land, this is no other life but this.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Heaven is under our feet as well as over our heads.
—  Henry David Thoreau
At the same time that we are earnest to explore and learn all things, we require that all things be mysterious and unexplorable, that land and sea be infinitely wild, unsurveyed and unfathomed by us because unfathomable.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The words which express our faith and piety are not definite; yet they are significant and fragrant like frankincense to superior natures.
—  Henry David Thoreau
... we should be men first, and subjects afterward.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Reacting to the news that Maine and Texas had been connected by telegraph lines, The point at issue is not whether Maine and Texas may now talk to one another, but rather whether they have anything significant to say.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is the marriage of the soul with Nature that makes the intellect fruitful, and gives birth to imagination.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Our thought are the epochs in our lives; all else is but a journal of the winds that blew while we were here.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Nay, be a Columbus to whole new continents and worlds within you, opening new channels, not of trade, but of thought. Every man is the lord of a realm beside which the earthly empire of the Czar is but a petty state, a hummock left by the ice.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What a man thinks of himself, that is what determines his fate. It is important what one thinks of themselves, much more important than what others think.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A name pronounced is the recognition of the individual to whom it belongs. He who can pronounce my name aright, he can call me, and is entitled to my love and service.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Our inventions are wont to be pretty toys, which distract our attention from serious things. They are but improved means to an unimproved end.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Our manners have been corrupted by communication with the saints.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A simple and independent mind does not toil at the bidding of any prince.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Read the best books first, or you may not have a chance to read them all.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The art of life, of a poet's life, is, not having anything to do, to do something.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Books are the carriers of civilization. Without books, history is silent, literature dumb, science crippled, thought and speculation at a standstill. I think that there is nothing, not even crime, more opposed to poetry, to philosophy, ay, to life itself than this incessant business.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The way by which you may get money almost without exception leads downward.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Men are probably nearer the central truth in their superstitions than in their science.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What does education often do? It makes a straight-cut ditch of a free, meandering brook.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I have been breaking silence these twenty-three years and have hardly made a rent in it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Most of the luxuries and many of the so-called comforts of life are not only not indispensable, but positive hindrances to the elevation of mankind.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The three-o'-clock in the morning courage, which Bonaparte thought was the rarest.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Absolutely speaking, Do unto others as you would that they should do unto you is by no means a golden rule, but the best of current silver. An honest man would have but little occasion for it. It is golden not to have any rule at all in such a case.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Men will lie on their backs, talking about the the fall of man, and never make an effort to get up.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If words were invented to conceal thought, newspapers are a great improvement of a bad invention
—  Henry David Thoreau
I fear chiefly lest my expression may not be extravagant enough, may not wander far enough beyond the narrow limit of my daily experience, so as to be adequate to the truth of which I have been convinced. Extravagance! it depends on how you are yarded.
—  Henry David Thoreau
When I hear music I fear no danger, I am invulnerable, I see no foe. I am related to the earliest times and to the latest.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The man who does not betake himself at once and desperately to sawing is called a loafer, though he may be knocking at the doors of heaven all the while.
—  Henry David Thoreau
However mean your life is, meet it and live it; do not shun it and call it hard names. It is not so bad as you are. It looks poorest when you are the richest.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Success usually comes to those who are too busy to be looking for it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
There is no rule more invariable than that we are paid for our suspicions by finding what we suspect.
—  Henry David Thoreau
There is no odor so bad as that which arises from goodness tainted.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The way in which men cling to old institutions after the life has departed out of them, and out of themselves, reminds me of those monkeys which cling by their tails ... beyond the hunter's reach long after they are dead.
—  Henry David Thoreau
In human intercourse the tragedy begins, not when there is a misunderstanding about words, but when silence is not understood.
—  Henry David Thoreau
For every thousand hacking at the leaves of evil, there is one striking at the root.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The rich man ... is always sold to the institution which makes him rich. Absolutely speaking, the more money, the less virtue.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Writing may be either the record of a deed or a deed. It is nobler when it is a deed.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I only desire sincere relations with the worthiest of my acquaintance, that they may give me an opportunity once in a year to speak the truth.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What sort of philosophers are we, who know absolutely nothing about the origin and destiny of cats?
—  Henry David Thoreau
Between whom there is hearty truth, there is love; and in proportion to our truthfulness and confidence in one another, our lives are divine and miraculous, and answer to our ideal ... Friends do not live in harmony merely, as some say, but in melody.
—  Henry David Thoreau
In accumulating property for ourselves or our posterity, in founding a family or a state, or acquiring fame even, we are mortal; but in dealing with truth we are immortal, and need fear no change nor accident.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The greatest compliment that was ever paid me was when one asked what I thought, and attended to my answer.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is pleasant to have been to a place the way a river went.
—  Henry David Thoreau
If we will be quiet and ready enough, we shall find compensation in every disappointment.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I should not talk so much about myself if there were anybody else whom I knew as well.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I do not know but thoughts written down thus in a journal might be printed in the same form with greater advantage than if the related ones were brought together into separate essays.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The question is not what you look at, but what you see.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I have a great deal of company in the house, especially in the morning when nobody calls.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I am sorry to think that you do not get a man's most effective criticism until you provoke him. Severe truth is expressed with some bitterness.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What is the singing of birds, or any natural sound, compared with the voice of one we love?
—  Henry David Thoreau
Not that the story need be long, but it will take a long while to make it short.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Most men lead lives of quiet desperation and go to the grave with the song still in them.
—  Henry David Thoreau
A man cannot be said to succeed in this life who does not satisfy one friend.
—  Henry David Thoreau
I have received no more than one or two letters in my life that were worth the postage.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The government of the world I live in was not framed, like that of Britain, in after-dinner conversations over the wine.
—  Henry David Thoreau
In any weather, at any hour of the day or night, I have been anxious to improve the nick of time, and notch it on my stick too: to stand on the meeting of two eternities, the past and the future, which is precisely the present moment; to toe that line.
—  Henry David Thoreau
It is not worth while to go round the world to count the cats in Zanzibar.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The keeping of bees is like the direction of sunbeams.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We seem but to linger in manhood to tell the dreams of our childhood, and they vanish out of memory ere we learn the language.
—  Henry David Thoreau
There is no more fatal blunderer than he who consumes the greater part of his life getting his living.
—  Henry David Thoreau
The lawyer's truth is not Truth, but consistency or a consistent expediency.
—  Henry David Thoreau
What fire could ever equal the sunshine of a winter's day?
—  Henry David Thoreau
There are continents and seas in the moral world, to which every man is an isthmus or inlet, yet unexplored by him.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Every creature is better alive than dead, men and moose and pine trees, and he who understands it aright will rather preserve its life than destroy it.
—  Henry David Thoreau
One cannot too soon forget his errors and misdemeanors for to dwell long upon them is to add to the offense, and repentance and sorrow can only be displaced by somewhat better, and which is as free and original as if they had not been.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Why should we be in such desperate haste to succeed, and in such desperate enterprises? If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music which he hears, however measured or faraway.
—  Henry David Thoreau
We cannot well do without our sins; they are the highway of our virtue.
—  Henry David Thoreau
After the first blush of sin comes its indifference.
—  Henry David Thoreau
Should not every apartment in which man dwells be lofty enough to create some obscurity overhead, where flickering shadows may play at evening about the rafters?
—  Henry David Thoreau

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