2017-04-01T00:30:12.727+01:001-Apr 2-Apr-1857 3-Apr 4-Apr 5-Apr 6-Apr 7-Apr 8-Apr-1858 9-Apr 10-Apr-1856 11-Apr 12-Apr 13-Apr 14-Apr 15-Apr-1855 16-Apr 17-Apr 18-Apr 19-Apr-1854 20-Apr-1841 21-Apr 22-Apr 23-Apr-1857 24-Apr 25-Apr-1857 26-Apr 27-Apr 28-Apr 29-Apr-1856 30-Apr-1858
2017-03-01T00:30:16.873+00:001-March 2-March 3-M... 4-Mar-185... 5-March 6-Mar-1841 7-Mar. 8-Mar-18... 9-Mar. 10-Mar-185... 11-Mar.. 12-Mar-... 13-Mar-1853 14-Mar-1860 15... 16-Mar-... 17-Mar... 18... 19-Mar-185... 20... 21-Mar-18... 22... 23... 24-M... 25-Mar-1859 26-Ma... 27-Mar-1857 28-Mar-1853 29-Mar-1855 30-... 31-...
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2017-01-01T01:36:07.035+00:0001-Jan-1852 02-Jan-1859 03-Jan-1842 04-Jan-1852 05-Jan-1858 06-Jan-1857 07-Jan-1857 08-Jan-1852 09-Jan-1859 10-Jan-1851 11-Jan-1854 12-Jan-1855 13-Jan-1852 14-Jan-1854 15-Jan-1856 16-Jan-1853 17-Jan-1852 18-Jan-1856 19-Jan-1855 20-Jan-1857 21-Jan-1853 22-Jan-1852 23-Jan-1857 24-Jan-1856 25-Jan-1858 26-Jan-1856 27-Jan-1860 28-Jan-1841 29-Jan-1856 30-Jan-1852 31-Jan-1854
2016-12-12T23:09:05.450+00:0001-Dec-1856 02-Dec-1856 03-Dec-1856 04-Dec-1850 05-Dec-1856 06-Dec-1856 07-Dec-1856... 08-Dec-1859 09-Dec-1856 10-Dec-1854 11-Dec-1855 12-Dec-1859 13-Dec-1841 14-Dec-1851 15-Dec-1859 16-Dec-1850 17-Dec-1856 18-Dec-1841 19-Dec-1859 20-Dec-1854 21-Dec-1851 22-Dec-1850 23-Dec-1841 24-Dec-1856 25-Dec-1856 26-Dec-1841 27-Dec-1858 28-Dec-1852 29-Dec-1853 30-Dec-1851 31-Dec-1853
2014-09-30T02:17:00.573+01:00Frost and ice.
2014-09-29T01:18:00.627+01:00Found Hosmer carting out manure from under his barn to make room for the winter. He said he was tired of farming, he was too old. Quoted Webster as saying that he had never eaten the bread of idleness for a single day, and thought that the Lord Brougham might have said as much with truth while he was in the opposition, but he did not know that he could say as much of himself. However, he did not
2014-09-28T04:16:00.080+01:00As I complain that the voyager to arctic regions, in his description of the scenery, does not enough remind the reader directly or indirectly of the peculiar dreariness of the scene or of the perpetual twilight of the arctic night, so he whose theme is moonlight will find it hard to illustrate it with the light of the moon alone.
2014-09-27T04:14:00.778+01:00From Smith’s Hill I looked toward the mountain line. Who can believe that the mountain peak which he beholds fifty miles off in the horizon, rising far and faintly blue above an intermediate range, while he stands on his trivial native hills or in the dusty highway, can be the same with which he looked up at once near at hand from a gorge in the midst of primitive woods? For a part of two days I
2014-09-26T04:13:00.505+01:00The increasing scarlet and yellow tints around the meadows and the river remind me of the opening of a vast flower-bud; they are the petals of its corolla, which is of the width of the valleys. It is the flower of autumn, whose expanding bud just begins to blush.
2014-09-25T01:27:00.054+01:00Some men are excited by the smell of burning powder, but I thought in my dream last night how much saner to be excited by the smell of new bread.
2014-09-24T01:14:00.199+01:00Though you may have sauntered near to heaven’s gate, when at length you return toward the village you give up the enterprise a little, and you begin to fall into the old ruts of thought, like a roadster. Your thoughts very properly fail to report themselves to headquarters. Your thoughts turn toward night and the evening mail and become begrimed with dust, as if you were just going to put up at (
2014-09-23T01:13:00.498+01:00The telegraph harp sounds strongly to-day, in the midst of the rain. I put my ears to the trees and I hear it working terribly within, and anon it swells into a clear tone, which seems to concentrate in the core of the tree, for all the sound seems to proceed from the wood. It is as if you had entered some world-famous cathedral, resounding to some vast organ. The fibres of all things have their
2014-09-22T01:01:00.170+01:00It is remarkable what a curse seems to attach to any place which has long been inhabited by man. Vermin of various kinds abide with him. It is said that the site of Babylon is a desert where the lion and the jackal prowl. If, as here, an ancient cellar is uncovered, there springs up at once a crop of rank and noxious weeds, evidence of a certain unwholesome fertility,—by which perchance the earth
2014-09-21T02:27:00.571+01:00I sometimes seem to myself to owe all my little success, all for which men commend me, to my vices. I am perhaps more willful than others and make enormous sacrifices, even of others’ happiness, it may be, to gain my ends. It would seem even as if nothing good could be accomplished without some vice to aid in it.
2014-09-20T00:59:00.071+01:00As I go through the fields, endeavoring to recover my tone and sanity and to perceive things truly and simply again, after having been perambulating the bounds of the town all week, and dealing with the most commonplace and worldly-minded men, and emphatically trivial things, I feel as I had committed suicide in a sense. I am again forcibly struck with the truth of the fable of Apollo serving
2014-09-19T00:55:00.100+01:00Thinking this afternoon of the prospect of my writing lectures and going abroad to read them the next winter. I realized how incomparably great the advantages of obscurity and poverty which I have enjoyed so long (and may still perhaps enjoy). I thought with what more than princely, with what poetical, leisure I had spent my years hitherto, without care or engagement, fancy-free. I have given
2014-09-18T02:36:00.398+01:00Dr. Bartlett handed me a paper to-day, desiring me to subscribe for a statue to Horace Mann. I declined, and said that I thought a man ought not any more to take up room in the world after he was dead. We shall lose one advantage of a man’s dying if we are to have a statue of him forthwith. This is probably meant to be an opposition statue to that of Webster. At this rate they will crowd the
2014-09-17T04:06:00.030+01:00Nature never makes haste; her systems revolve at an even pace. The bud swells imperceptibly, without hurry or confusion, as though the short spring days were an eternity. All her operations seem separately for the time, the single object for which all things tarry. Why, then, should man hasten as if anything less than eternity were allotted for the least deed? Let him consume never so many eons,
2014-09-16T04:04:00.255+01:00When I awake I hear the sound of steady heavy rain. A southeast storm. Our peach tree limbs are broken off by it. It lasts all day, rains a great deal, and scatters many elm boughs and leaves over the street. The wind does damage out of proportion to its strength. The fact is, the trees are unprepared to resist a wind from this quarter and, being loaded with foliage and fruit, suffer so much the
2014-09-15T04:03:00.095+01:00Sophia says, bringing company into my sanctum, by way of apology, that I regard the dust on my furniture like the bloom on fruits, not to be swept off. Which reminds me that the bloom on fruits and stems is the only dust which settles on Nature’s furniture.
2014-09-14T04:02:00.505+01:00It costs so much to publish, would it not be better for the author to put his manuscripts in a safe?
2014-09-13T04:00:05.520+01:00How earnestly and rapidly each creature, each flower, is fulfilling its part while its day lasts! Nature never lost a day, nor a moment. As the planet in its orbit and around its axis, so do the seasons, so does time, revolve, with a rapidity inconceivable. In the moment, in the eon, well employed, time ever advances with this rapidity. To an idler the man employed is terribly rapid. He that is
2014-09-12T03:59:00.530+01:00Where I have been There was none seen.
2014-09-11T01:34:00.248+01:00Genius is like the snapping-turtle, born with a great developed head. They say our brain at birth is one-sixth the weight of our body.