The Spirit of the Huckleberry: Sensuousness in Henry Thoreau
University of Alberta, 1984 - 145 pagina's
Thoreau's delight in being attuned to each sound, sight, flavour, touch and taste of nature is pervasive in his writings. Victor Friesen looks at the implications of Thoreau's sensuous approach to nature throughout his life.
Wat mensen zeggen - Een review schrijven
We hebben geen reviews gevonden op de gebruikelijke plaatsen.
A Body All Sentient
A Horse to Himself
A Taste of Huckleberries
Sauce to This Worlds Dish
An Appointment with a Beech Tree
Hearing Beyond the Range of Sound
The Answered Question
already animal appears approach beauty becomes believes bird body Boston called chapter close color Complete concern Concord consciousness continues critics describes earth effect elsewhere example experience expression fact feels finds fish further gives hand Harding hear Henry David Thoreau instance Journal kind later leaves light living look Maine woods man's means measure Merrimack Rivers mind mystic nature nature's never notes notion object observe once original passage pine plants poem Pond present Press refers response river says scientific season seems seen sensations senses sensuous sight simple smell song sound speaks spring stand style suggests takes taste tells things thinking Thoreau thought touch tree true University VIII vols Walden walks wants Week whole wild wind winter wishes writes York