Who is Thoreau?

Some articles on thoreau:

Cloud Factory - Source of The Phrase
... Or he may have borrowed the phrase from Henry David Thoreau ... It appears in Thoreau's essay Ktaadn and the Maine Woods, which was first published in five serialized installments in Sartain's Union Magazine in 1848 ... The piece describes a transcendental, "mountain-top" experience Thoreau had in the summer of 1846 while hiking Mount Katahdin in Maine ...
Men Of A Certain Age - Cast - Main Cast
... Ray Romano as Joe Tranelli Andre Braugher as Owen Thoreau, Jr ... Dashaun Emily Rios as Maria Lisa Gay Hamilton as Melissa Thoreau Richard Gant as Owen Thoreau, Sr ...
Thoreau, New Mexico - Community - Navajo Culture
... The Native American culture and history is strong in Thoreau ... Thoreau is a local trading center for artisans including rug weaving, sandpainting, silversmithing, potterymaking, and turquoise jewelry making ...
Life Without Principle - Printed Sources
... My Thoughts are Murder to the State by Henry David Thoreau (ISBN 978-1434804266) The Higher Law Thoreau on Civil Disobedience and Reform (ISBN 978-0691118765) Collected Essays and Poems ... Thoreau Wheeler-Minot Farmhouse Excursions (1863) ...
Sir Walter Raleigh (essay)
... Sir Walter Raleigh is an essay by Henry David Thoreau that has been reconstructed from notes he wrote for an 1843 lecture and drafts of an article he was preparing for The Dial ... It was first published in 1950, in a collection of Thoreau’s writings edited by Henry Aiken Metcalf ... Thoreau Early Essays and Miscellanies, edited by Joseph J ...

Famous quotes containing the word thoreau:

    Every day our garments become more assimilated to ourselves, receiving the impress of the wearer’s character, until we hesitate to lay them aside without such delay and medical appliances and some such solemnity even as our bodies.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    This man has something to communicate.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Slavery and servility have produced no sweet-scented flower annually, to charm the senses of men, for they have no real life: they are merely a decaying and a death, offensive to all healthy nostrils. We do not complain that they live, but that they do not get buried. Let the living bury them; even they are good for manure.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)