The Service is an essay written in 1840 by Henry David Thoreau. He submitted it to The Dial for publication, but they declined to print it. It was not published until after Thoreau’s death.
The essay uses war and military discipline as metaphors that, as Thoreau would have it, can instruct us in how to order and conduct our lives.
Other articles related to "the service, services, the services":
... are Murder to the State by Henry David Thoreau (ISBN 978-1434804266) The Service by Henry David Thoreau (ISBN 978-1410104700) The Higher Law Thoreau on Civil Disobedience and Reform (ISBN 978-0691118765) Collected ...
... cut the travel time between Brisbane and Cairns by seven hours compared to existing services, and the timetable was formulated in such a way that it offered a daylight ... Services were three times a week, departing Roma Street railway station, Brisbane on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 625 pm, arriving Cairns railway station ...
... The Service was a complaints handling body, quasi-independent of the Society ... The services offered to consumers were confidential and free at the point of use, the profession having rejected the idea of charging a flat fee as do some other professional complaints services ... the firm complained of may have been required to make a contribution to the costs incurred by the Service in dealing with the complaint ...
Famous quotes containing the words The Service and/or service:
“The more the specific feelings of being under obligation range themselves under a supreme principle of human dependence the clearer and more fertile will be the realization of the concept, indispensable to all true culture, of service; from the service of God down to the simple social relationship as between employer and employee.”
—Johan Huizinga (18721945)
“Service ... is love in action, love made flesh; service is the body, the incarnation of love. Love is the impetus, service the act, and creativity the result with many by-products.”
—Sarah Patton Boyle, U.S. civil rights activist and author. The Desegregated Heart, part 3, ch. 3 (1962)